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The Weather 


Today—Some cloudiness, high about 
93, chance of scattered afternoon 
showers. Friday—Partly cloudy and 
warm, showers likely. Wednesday's 
temperatures: High, 95 at 4:55 "pp. m.; 
low, 66 at 5:50 a. m. (Details, Page 22.) 


he Washington 


Times Herald 


mn woe 2 THURSDIAY, JUNE 14, 1956 


ost FINAL 


i 


. 


Phone RE. 7+1234 


FIVE CENTS 


ABDUCTED D.C. BOY RESCUED 


79th Year — No. 192 WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


~ 7 


Court Defied 
By Couple 
On Order to 

_ Produce Lad 


‘Man Jailed, Wife 


]-a-Second Hiccups 
End After 8 Years 


LOS ANGELES, June 13 
“—On this eighth anniver- 
sary of the start of Jack 
O'Leary's once-a-second hic- 
cups, his mother said they 
have stopped. 

“I'm telling you it’s the 
greatest relief in the 
world,” exclaimed Margaret 
O'Leary “It's something 
like a miracie Jack 
said. ‘Mom. isn’t it mar- 
The house 


Cain Attacks Ike Takes 
First Food 


In Five Days 


By Edward T. Folliard 
Staff 


Reporter 


PollutionBill 


Is Approved 
By House on 


338-31 Vote 


Reds Asked 
To Reunite 
Germany 


Dulles. Adenauer 
Call on Soviet 


All-Inclusive 


Risk Setup 
President Eisenhower took 


Says Ike Thought his first food by mouth in five) 


— . days yesterday, and prepared 
Distinction Made Ito see German Chancellor Kon- 


is so 


Blatnik Measure 
Would Pave Way 
For Cleanup of 
Potomac River 


By Wes Barthelmes 
Staff Reporter 


A stronger, water pollu- 
tion control .bill won House 
passage by 338-31 yesterday 
after surviving stiff opposi- 
tion to a disputed key provi- 
sion authorizing a half-bil- 
lion dollars in Federal grants 
for sewage treatment con- 
struction. 

The Bilatnik measure, if it 
wins Senate approval, would 
open the door for a coordinated 


attack on the severe Potomac 
River pollution. 

Republicans, with some 
Democratic support, failed in 
two assaults on the financing 
provision, which also is opposed 
by the Health, Education and 
Welfare Department. 

The bill's supporters beat 
down a motion to eliminate the 
provision. The move, lead by 
Rep. George A. Dondero (R- 
Mich.) lost on a standing vote 
of 109 to 98, and on a tally vote 
by 118 to 112. 

The bill then weathered a 
motion to recommit to the 
House Public Works Committee 
with instruction to delete the 
construction fAimancing feature 
The vote was 213 to 165. 

Final passage was on a roll. 
call vote, at the insistence of 
Rep. Joseph W. Martin Jr. (R- 
Mass.), minority leader. 

Two suburban Congressmen, 
Reps. Joel T. Broyhill (R-Va.) 
and DeWitt S. Hyde (R-Md.), 
bucked their leadership to sup- 
port the bill on a’l tests 

The disputed section author- 
izes appropriation of $50 million 
& year over a lv-year period in 
grants to states, municipalities 
and agencies, such as the Inter- 
state Commission on the Poto- 
mac River Basin, for planning 
and construction of treatment 
works. 

Rep. John A. Blatnik (D- 
Minn.), author of the bill, said 
the authorization will serve to 
“stimulate local programs’ to 
eombat pollution, which he 
termed a “national disgrace 
deserving of a coordinated nae 
tional attention.” 

Opponents, such as Rep 
Clarence J. Brown (R-Ohio 
said it “embarks our Govern- 
ment on a new program of sub- 
sidies .. . that in time will be- 
come an unbearable burden.” 

Half of the funds availiable 
in any one year would have to 
go to localities with a popula 
tion of 125,000 or under. The 
maximum permissibje Federal 
contribution for any one pro) 
ect would be $300,000. 

The existing 1948 Water 
Pollution Control Act that runs 
out June 30 provides for Fed 
eral construction loans at 2 
per cent annual mterest over 
a l0-year period. However 
HEW reports no projects have 
been constructed under the 
provision. Blatnik waved a bot. 
tle of what he said was heavily 
sedimented Potomae River 
water before the House in em 
phasizing that point 

The bill in other respects 
won overwhelming indorsement 
by those who differed on the 
construction grants 


to place 
your 
weekend want ads 
in the big 
Saturday & Sunday 
Classified Sections 
of The 
Washington Post 
and Times Herajd 


RE. 7-1234 


(es 


s 


velous' 
quiet.’ 
Jack, now 30, began hic- 
cuping after an appendix 
rupture June 13, 1948. He 
kept on, night and day, ex- 
cept for a week's respite 

| jn 1951, (Picture on Pg. 26.) 


CTC to Union: 


No Franchise, 
No Contract 


Broadwater Says 
Firm May Not Be 
In Business Aug. 15 


By Richard L. Lyons 


Staff Reporter 


Capital Transit Co. told its 
union employes yesterday that 
it would not discuss proposals 
for a new labor contract uniess 
and until its franchise is re- 
stored. 

The union on Tuesday 
handed the company demands 
for a new one-year contract to 
take effect on Aug. 15. This is 
the day on which CTC will be 
out of business under present 
law 

CTC President J. A. B. Broad- 
water pointed this out in a let- 
ter to union president Walter 
J. Bierwagon and added that 
“this company therefore is nat 
im a@ position at this time to 
give consideration to your re- 
quests...” 


The compeny would meet 


with the union “to discuss and’ 


negotiate the terms of a labor 
agreement” if the CTC fran- 
chise were restored, Broadwa- 
ter stated 

The union apparently had not 
expected the company to nego- 
tiate under present conditions 
But it was required to file 
desired changes now and hand. 
ed them to CTC because it is 
still its employer 

But the union's lawyer! 
nard Cushman, observed 
“it takes time to work 
contract. Sixty days is 
too long a time 

Last year similar demands 
for a 25-cent hourly wage boost 
and other benefits were not 
settled until the city had gone 
through a 52-day transit strike. 
Congress had canceled CTC's 
franchise and the city raised 
fares l0-cent wage 


Ber 
that 
out a 

none 


to otfset a 
increase 
The present situation points 
up the possibility that ‘he city 
now could hop from one transit 
crisis into another. If the ques- 
tion of who is to operate transit 
after Aug. 14 drags on until 
close to the deadline, the city 
might head into another strike 
she union announced it 
would agree to submit to ar 
bitration points in dispute on 
Aug. 14. The company refused 
to arbitrate last year, pleading 
inability to pay. 
Commissioner Robert E 
Laughiin said the city 
will meet at 11 a. m. Friday 
with banker Daniel W. Bell for 
a report on Heli’s plan for CTC 
to buy out the controlling in 
terest of Louis FE. Wolfson. Me 
Laughiin said Bell hopes to 
have something firm to offer.” 
Congressional transit con 
ferees have agreed to recom 
mend restoration of the com 
pany’s franchise if Bell shows 
he can swing his deal and can 
agree with the Commissioners 
on terms of a new franchise 
Melaughiin met yesterday 
with Morris Fox, Washington 
trucker, who has been trying 
‘for months to raise money to 
buy the Wolfson interest in 
CTC Fox's attorney, Edward 
F. Culladay, told reporters Fox 
wanted to let the Commission- 
ers know that “persons of 
strong financial interests as- 
sociaied with Mr. Fox are 
working actively to acquire the 
Capital Transit franchises.” 
McLaughlin said: “They said 
they had money. We will be- 
lieve people are serious when 
i'we see moncy.” 


U.S. to Cut Debt 
By $3 Billion 


| Sen. Harry F. Byrd (D-Va.), 
Chairman of the Senate Finance 
Committee, said yesterday the 


Me- 
heads 


|Administration has agreed to a’: 


'$3 billion cut in the temporary 
iceiling of $281 billion on the 
Federal Governme debt. 
The $3 billion reduction was 
made possible by:an estimated 
surplus of about $2 billion of 
‘receipts over expenditures for 
jthe 1956 fiscal year ending 
June 30. President Eisenhower 


Between Loyalty, 
Security Cases ~ 


By Murrey Marder 
Stef Reporter 

Harry P. Cain testified 
yesterday that until last 
week “the President had 
thought that a clear distinc- 
tion was being made between 
loyalty cases and security 
cases” in Federal employ- 
ment. 

But the program which Presi- 
dent Eisenhower himself cre- 
ated in 1953 by Executive or- 
der, Cain said, “is an all-inclu- 
sive, allencompassing stand- 
ard which mixes loyalty, se- 
curity and suitability indiscrimi- 
nately.” 

This program dropped only 
the use of the term “loyalty.” 
It put under a blanket “secur- 
ity” tag, Cain noted, cases of 
employes suspected of being 
disloyal, along with the “in- 
discreet,” those who “drink too 
much or loaf on the job or 
become insubordinate or inef- 
ficient.” 

Cain, who has charged that 
the President's advisers have 
kept from him the facts of the 
program which he authorized 
three years ago, told the Senate 
Subcommittee on Constitutional 
Rights: 

“The President evidenced a 
déep concern and interest when} 
| suggested to him last week 
that matters relating to se- 
curity should be separated 
from loyalty and that suitabil- 
ity should be separated from 
security.” 

The former Republican Sen- 
ator, a member of the Subver- 
sive Activities Control Board, 
put before the Subcommittee 
a new sepies of “abuses” which 
he urged it to investigate. 

Cain said there is “a bother- 
some assumption” that “fabri- 
cated” evidence may have been 
used in the loyalty case against 
William Henry Taylor. 

raylor, an International Mon- 
etary Fund official, for years 
has denied under oath a charge 
by former Communist courier 
Elizabeth Bentley that he was 
a member of a spy ring. Miss 
Bentley has said she never 
knew Taylor personally, but 
that the information was given 
ner through the ring 

In June, 1955. the Interna- 
tional Organizations Employes 
Loyalty Board ruled not only 
that Taylor was a loyalty risk, 
but said it was “convinced” he 
had engaged in espionage and 
was placed in the Treasury De- 
partment by Communists in the 
1949s for that purpose. 

But six months later, that 
Board completely reversed it 
self. It found there was “not 

See CAIN, Page 19, Col. 1 


. 


Plane Passenger 
Falls to Death 


CHARLOTTE, N.C. June 13 
P—Piedmont Airlines said here 
tonight a passenger fell from 
one of its airliners over Shel- 
by tonight. Shelby authorities 
found his badly mangled body 
at the edge of a cemetery 

The man apparently had left 
his seat to go to a restroom and 


the check room 
dental Restaurant on Pennsyl- 
vania ave. reading “We Check 


erecting 
story in this newspaper yester 
day 


jrad Adenauer at 10 o'clock this 
morning. 


The nourishment given the 
Chief Executive was not much,). 


only ‘a half cup of beef broth. 


However, except for a cup of 
tea Friday morning, it was the 
first food he had taken by 
mouth since he attended the 
annual banquet of the White 
House Photographers Associa- 
tion last Thursday night. 


The President was stricken 


banquet, taken to Walter Reed 
Army Hospital and operated on 
for removal of an intestinal ob- 
struction Saturday morning. 
Until yesterday afternogn, 
when he was given the ef 
broth, the only nourishment 
given the President was glu- 
See IKE, Pg. 13, Col. 1 


AMA Asks U.S. 
Drop Rule of 


Salk Vaccine 


CHICAGO, June 13 #—The 
American Medical Association 
asked the Government today to 
get out of the Salk polio vac- 
cine business. 

The AMA's ruling House of 
Delegates adopted a resolution 
requesting the Federal Govern- 
ment to “return the genera! 
wholesale and retail purchase 
of Salk Antipolio vaccine to 
normal commercial channels.” | 

It said the Government 
should cease purchase of the 
vaccine except as needed for 
“essential public health needs 
and for distribution to the in- 
digent population of the Na- 
tion.” 

The House approved a com- 
mittee report saying that the 
Government purchase of Salk 
vaccine “brings again to the 
fore Government interference 
in medical practice.” It said 
such “interference” is contrary 
to AMA principles 

The Government, with an ap- 
propriation of $39 million, be- 
gan distributing the vaccine 
through the United States Pub- 
lhe Health Service in May, 1955. 
Previously it was controlled by 
the National Foundation for 
Infantile Paralysis A small 
amount was distributed com- 
mercially in April, 1955 

The Government alloc#tes 
vaccine to the States. on the 
basis of population and need, 
and the States in turn allocate 
it to doctors and public health 
agencies. Doctors charge for 
administering a shot but not 
tor the vaccine itself. 


; 


3 Diners Claim 
Set of Lost Teeth 


If you should see a sign over 
at the Occl- 


Faise Teeth,” don't be 
prised 

Assistant manager 
Riback said he was considering 


such a sign after a 


sur 


Arthur 


about a diner who left a 
pearly set of uppers and lowers 


tumbled from the rear door of under his napkin 


the 
later 


the plane, airlines said 
He was 
Oren A 


otte, N. C.. who was on a honey- 


moon flight with his bride oficalled about 


one day 

Sheriff Haywood Allen 
authorities in Shelby the body 
was found at the edge of a cem- 
etery near Zion Church, about 
six miles north of Shelby. 


identified as dentures. 
Pruitt, 38, of Charl-\ aged man who had eaten lob- 


told were 


Not of the 


middle 


only the owner 
a dignified, 
ster, but two other persons 
the teeth. “One 
gentleman said he thought they 
his daughter's.” Riback 
said. “Another said he had not 
been in the restaurant but 
thought his teeth might have 
come in some way.” 


Associated Press 

The Air Force yesterday 
announced nine officers will 
accompany Gen. Nathan Twin- 
ing on his trip to Russia. Each 
is a technical or tactical spe- 
cialist Most are general 
officers. 
The Americans, accepting a 
Soviet bid to a June 24 Avia- 
tion Day demonstration at 
Moscow, will arrive at the Rus- 
sian capital on the afternoon 
of June 23. 

Twining, Air Force chief of 
staff, will be accompanied by: 


| Lt. Gen. Frank F. Everest, 
deputy ‘chief of staff for opera- 


‘intends to use the surplus to tions. 


reduce the Government debt. 


Lt. Gen. Donald L. Putt, dep- 


— 


\ + 


uty chief of staff for develop- 
ment. 

Lt. Gen. Thomas S: Power, 
chief of the Air Research and 
Development Command at Bal- 
timore. 

Lt. Gen. Clarence S. Irvine. 
deputy chief of staff for ma- 
teriel. 

Brig. Gen. William H. Blanch. 
ard, deputy director of opera- 
tions at the Strategic Air Com- 
mand in Omaha. 


Ma). Gen. Albert Boyd, dep- 
uty commander of the Air Re-| 
search and Development Com-' 
tnand (who himself flew a Rus-| 
sian-made MIG15 that a Korean’ 
Communist defector pilot de- 


P 


at 


ences 


“nuances.” These differences. 


they 
and liberty.” 


wise 
whether, to achieve German re 
unification. 


See ADENAUER, Page 2, Col. 4 


tonight from 
church cross 200 feet above Har 
vard 
Dp 


watched in a thunderstorm 
Godfrey Sherman, of Cam- 


the 15-foot cross atop St 
Catholic 


leg 


Each Is a Specialist 


Nine Officers Who Will Accompany 


Twining on Trip to Russia Named 


To Back Up Its 
Words With Deeds 


By Chalmers M. Roberts 


Staff Reporter 

West German Chancellor 
Konrad Adenauer and Secre- 
tary of State John Foster 
Dulles yesterday jointly de- 
clared that until the Soviet 


with ileitis (inflamation of the Union ends “the brutal and _ 
intestine) a few hours after the unnatural division which it Eleetion Da 


has imposed on Germany, it 
will be difficult to place cred- 
ence” in Russian “promises 
and pledges.” 

The communique at the con- 
clusion of two days of talks 
however, indicate# much more 
of a unanimity of opinion by 
the two Westerr leaders than 
actually was the case. 

Adenauer this morning will 
call on President Eisenhower 
Walter Reed Hospital just 
before leaving Washington. But 
this meeting, essentially a cour. 
tesy call, is hardly likely to 
alter what appeared yesterday 
to be Adenauer’s uneasiness at 


the drift o° American opinion 
and Administration policy to 
ward the Soviet Union. 


Some of Adenauer’s dissafis. 
faction was expressed in private 
talks here. Some of it came out 


b. 


PRINCESS MARIA CRISTINA 
».» treated by healer 


Associated Press 
PRINCESS BEATRIA 
»+. may be Dutch queen 


y Ramors 


Juliana May 


Over Healer, Dutch Hear’ 


By A. W. Van Stuijvenberg 


AMSTERDAM, dune 14 
(Thursday) (INS)—Reports that 
a palace “faith healer” caused 

serious rift between Queen 
Juliana and Prince Bernhard 
swept through the Netherlands 
today in the aftermath of a gen- 
eral election. 

Reports published abroad 
said the rift was so deep that 
there was talk of Juliana’s ab- 
dication in favor of her eldest 
daughter, Princess Beatrix, 18. 

[in the midst of all the talk, 
Princess Beatrix was rushed to 
Italy by plane. She arrived in 
Rome on what was described 
as a private visit. A Reuters dis 


Quit Throne 


| 


: 
: 


at a combination press confer./p@teh said she is expected to; 


ence and reception at the Stat. 
ler Hotel. 


Adenauer told reporters that! 


the present world political situ- 
ation is “very serious.” more 
dificult than in many years. 
and that he was “firmly con- 
vinced that nothing has 
changed in the Soviet Union.” 
He said with some irritation 
that some of the questions sub- 
mitted in writing showed that 
the situation was 
assessed” 


not correctly 
since not only the 
fate of Germany but that of the 
entire Free World is at stake 
Privately, Adenauer re 
marked yesterday that his talks 
here had begun with “differ. 
between us but that 
had been reduced to 
it 
appeared from his remarks. re 
volved around readings of what 
is going on in Russia and what 


they 


to do about. Adenauer told the 


newsmen that there is no dif 


three dictators or 10 dictators— 
all “negate justice, law 


He brushed aside as an 
question a query 


un- 
on 


West German 


Stunter on Cross 
Yields to Pleas 


CAMBRIDGE. Mass.. June 13 
rP—A 26-year-old man per- 
formed acrobatics for two hours 
the arm of a 


Square while 
layed around him 
4 crowd 


lightning 


than 5000 
as 


of more 


bridge, swung from the arm of 
Paul's 
carelessly 
by one hand or a 
\ brother coaxed him 
down and he was taken to a 
hospital for mental observa- 
tion 


Church, 
holding on 


spend about three weeks there.) 

(While the Duteh Govern- 
ment shied away from the dis- 
pute over the faith healer’s 
alleged influence on Juliana, 
the Dutch press printed the 
story generally for the first 
time today, the Associated 
Press reported 

[Editors had held off on the 
story for several days, then 
huddled privately with govern- 
ment officials yesterday. 

[The first morning news. 
papers to tell Hollanders the 
story about their Queen used 
parts of articles appearing in 
foreign publications They 
quoted mainly from the Ger 

news magazine Der Spie 

‘|, which first broke the story 

lIn their own comment, the 
newspapers took the most skep- 
tical view and denied strongly 
there was a constitutional con 
flict between the Queen and 
her government. or that the 
Queen might abdicate 

iThe Amsterdam Socialist 
newspaper Vrije Volk re 
marked that in reading the for 
eign publications it “could not 


ference between one dictator. suppress a feeling of rewil 


sion.” 


[(Onivy the Communist news 


437 Russians Get: 
Blessing by Pope 
N.Y. Daily News Service 

ROME, June 13—The 
Pope today “accidentally” 
blessed 437 burly, rubber- 
necking Russian tourists 
the first allowed through 
the Iron Curtain by the 
Soviet authorities in 39 
years 

The group was present 
as the Pontiff delivered his 
daily noontime apostolic 
blessing to tourists gath- 
ered in St. Peter's Square 
An interpreter explained 
the Pope's appearance on 
the Vatican balcony and 
several Russians raised 
cameras to take his picture 

The Russians were on a 
l-day whirlwind tour of 
Rome Their arrival at 
St. Peters Square coin 
cided accidentally with the 
Pope's daily biessing. 


livered to American hands.) 

Col. Thomas W. Wolfe, who 
has been assigned to be air at- 
tache in the embassy at Mos- 
cow. 

Col. James C. Sherrill 
Lt. Col. William H. 
both. of them aides 
quarters here. 

The time of the group's re- 
turn “will be determined later 
and will depend upon Soviet 
schedules of events for the 
party while in the Soviet Un- 
ion,” the announcement said. 

Last Monday, the White 
House indirectly suggested to 
the Russian government that 
plans for yisits by American 
military men to Russia should 


7 


and 
McVey, 
in head 


be arranged to permit “maxi 
mum” time for trips outside the 
Soviet capital. 

This was done in rejecting an 
informial Soviet invitation for 
all members of the U. S. Joint 
Chiefs of Staff to visit Russia 
soon. The way was left open for 
possible visits by some of the 
chiefs later on 

The trip to Russia will be 
made in a C118, the military 
version of the ordinary DC6A 
airliner. The plane wil. carry 
an eight-man crew. 

Col. Wolfe is replacing Col 
Charles G. Taylor as the air at- 
tache in Moscow. He is sched- 
uled to take over the job late 
this summer or in early fall. 


‘ 


- 


idate established 


Associated Press 


GREET HOFMANS 
...+ female Rasputin? 


paper De Waarheid had printed 
in Holland before to- 
were 


the story 
day 
not alarmed at Communist 
paper's attempt to make politi 


Political observers 


the 


cal capital out of the situation 
before the general election. | 
Many of the Dutch voters who 
went to the polls yesterday were 
the 
the 
the 


not aware of the crisis in 
by 
for 
Hofmans 
Daily Mirror 


Hofmans a “female 


royal family caused 
Wueens 
healer 

The London 
called Mrs 
Rasputin 

According to the reports 
abroad, the Queen invited the 
healer” to stay at the palace 
in 1947 after the woman claimed 
she could help the Queen's 
youngest daughter, Princess 
Maria, who was born partly 
blind 

Prince Bernhard was report 
ed to have ordered the “healer” 
to leave the palace, after it ap- 
peared that her influence over 
the QWueen was increasing. 


friendship 
Greet 


The rift was said to have re- 
sulted in the splitting of the 
palace staff into two camps, one 
favoring the Queen, the other 
Bernhard 

The Queen and the Prince 
meanwhile. have been living in 
separate apartments at the pal 
ace 

The London Daily Mirror 
said Dutch Cabinet meetings 
have been held to discuss Mrs 
Hofmans friendship with the 
Queen and that the Foreign 
Affairs Committee was con 
vened for the same Treason 

(United Press correspondent 
Arnold De Jong located Mrs 
Hofmans yesterday and she told 
him: “All this talk about politics 
is pure nonsense.” (She was re- 
ported to have exercised politi 
cal influence over the Queen 

(Mrs. Hofmans said reports 
were true that Bernhard had 
See HEALER, Page 15, Col. 2 


95-Degree Heat 
Fells Man Here 


One man was treated for Neat 
exhaustion yesterday as the 
temperature touched 95 de 
grees—the highest mark this 
year. 

Harry Anderson, 82. listed at 
710 I st. ne., was described as 
being in fair condition at D. C 
General Hospital. 

The mercury hit its 
point shortly after 4 p. m 
Weather Bureau officials fore- 
cast a high in the 90's again 
today. 

Yesterday's figure topped the 
previous high of 93 recorded 
May 13 and 14. It was two de- 
grees under the record for the 
in 1954, 


high 


4. 


| Keeping Well 69 | 


Gets Sanity Test; 
She Fired Lawyer, 
Balked at Oath 


By Eve Edstrom 
Stef Reporter 
Despite a defiant refusal 
by a District couple to dis 
close his whereabouts, a 4 
year-old boy abducted Sun- 


\day from Junior Village was 


back in the custody of Dis- 
trict officials last night. 


Earlier in the day Geraldine 
Little was hospitalized for 
mental observation and her 
husband, Floyd, was sent to 
jail for contempt of court. 

In a hectic Juvenile Court 
session, Mrs. Little would not 
raise her right hand to take 
an Oath, told her attorney that 
he no longer represented her, 
and informed the court that the 
child was “in the bulrushes.” 

Mrs. Little. who has been in 
two previous legal! battles over 
the custody of other children, 
was escorted out by United 
States marshals and taken to 
District General for a 30-day 
observation period 
| Her husband, more quietly 
but just as adamantly, refused 
to produce the child “forth 
with.” 

Juvenile Court Judge Edith 
H. Cockrill then placed him 
under a continuing six-honth 


junder for contempt, with the 


warning that an additional day 


would be added onto his sem 
tence for each day he refused 
to divulge the child's where- 
abouts. 

Judge Cockrill issued an at 
tachment for the blonde, blue- 
eyed youngster. She had placed 
the boy in the temporary cus- 
tody of the Welfare Depart- 
ment on June 1 until a hearing 
could be held to determine 
whether the Littles were fit to 
care for the boy. The child was 
reported missing from Junior 
Village last Sunday after a 
couple, identified as the Littles, 
nad visited him 

Acting on Judge Cockrill’s 
order, United States marshals 
scoured the city for the boy and 
also checked an unfounded tip 
Lnat ine DOoY was in Maryland. 

Details of the recovery of the 
child or his exact whereabouts 
last night were not disclosed. 
The investigation which led to 
finding him was conducted by 
United States Marshal Carlton 
Beal! 

It appeared likely, however, 
that the bov was found within 
the District's boundaries. Beall 
had said a Juvenile Court order 
was not effective if the child 
was outside the District. 

“The Marsha! did a w r- 
ful job.” Judge Codckrill said 
when she learned of the young- 
ster’s return. 

Earlier yesterday a Federal 
Bureau of Investigation agent 
questioned welfare workers to 
determine whether the case 
represented a violation of Fed. 
eral law. The FBI said it was 
not officially active in the case. 

Numerous Washington Post 
and Times Herald readers sug- 
gested that the Junior Village 
child might be Steven Damman 
who was kidnaped in East 
Meadow, N. Y. last October. 
But Nassau County police said 
a footprint check ruled out this 
possibility 

In court 


yesterday, Mrs. 
Little said she had written 
proof that the Junior Village 
child had been turned over to 
her by his natural mother 
shnortivy after birth. But. she 
said, her “lips were sealed” he. 
cause she promised the mother 
“not to involve her in any 
like this — 
Mrs. Little continued that 
her husband attempted to re. 
turn the boy to his natural 
mother in a downtown dime 
store Tuesday but left with 
the child after a Welfare De. 


See JUVENILE, Page 3, Col. 4 


Today’s Index | 


Audit indicates nearly 
10% of Coastal Finance's 
loans are delinquent, 
Page 47. 


Page 
Kilgallen 7 
Lippmenn h 
Movie Guide 
Obituaries . 
Outdoors 


Editorials 
Federal Diary 21 
Financial 

Gallup 

Goren in 
Hefblock.... 
Horoscope 


Picture Page 
Shopper's Pg. 
Sokolsky . 


Women's 57-64 


A 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
9 Thursday, June 14, 1956 


. 


d-Way ‘Partnership’ 


To Export Coal Formed 


Ankers Phote 


Big Moment in a Little One’s Life 


Susan M. D’Antuone, 5, daughter of Air Force M. Sgt. and 
Mrs. Paul M. D’Antuono, 4816 V st., Bradbury Heights, Md., 


receives her diploma from 


graduation program of the D. 


Dr. William FP. Argy at the 
C. Seciety for Crippled Chil- 


dren yesterday at the society's home, 1767 Massachusetts 
ave. nw. Susan was one of 16 graduates. Dr. Argy is medical , 


director of the society. 


—--  — 


————— 


Ike Picking Up Support 
To Restore Aid Funds 


By Robert 


C. Albright 


Sia Reporter 


President Fisenhower yester- 


day picked un more Senate sup-| 
port for restoration of funds in’ 


his House-slashed foreign aid 
bill, as the Administration 
started “making its case” be- 
fore the Senate Foreign Rela- 
tions Committee 

Senate Republican Leader 
William F. Knowland (Calif.), 
heretofore uncommitted on res- 
toration of the cut, told news- 
men, “My belief is that a strong 


case is in the process of being! 
made, and has been made for 
more money tgan the House 


voted. 


He said he is not committed. 
the $600 million 
increase the Administration is 
said to be actually seeking and, 
“looking at it realistically, I cer- 
the Senate 
will go for restoration of the 


however. on 


tainly don't think 


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full ($1.1 billion) amount of the 
cut.” 

Knowland came out for an 
unspecified increase — contin 
\gent on “additional facts” being 
presented by the Administra 
tion—after the Foreign Rela 
tions Committee spent a full 
day in closed session, reviewing 
the bill. Chairman Walter F 
George (D-Ga.) said he hopes 
for formal committee action by 
Friday and Senate considera 
tion next week. 

George, who himself has de- 
clared for restoration of at least 
$500 million of the cut in NATO 
and military aid, appeared un 
certain of the Senate outcome 
however. 

George said E. Perkins Mc 
Guire, Deputy Assistant De 
fense Secretary for the Mutua! 
Assistance Program, spent 
much of the afternoon supply 
ing data to the committee on 
unexpended foreign aid bal 
ances and answering questions 
about where the new money 
would go. 

Asked whether the Senators 
got the answers they were seek 
ing, George said 

“We got a lot of information 
but it’s hard to tell whether we 
are less confused or more con- 
| fused.” 

Just before the 
vened at noon. 
Leader Lyndon B 
(Tex.) had told reporters the 
Administration “is going to 
have to make a case, which it 
hasn't done yet.” 
| “Tf it makes a case, fortifies 
‘the testimony its officials gave 
the House, the Senate will do 
what is best for the country,’ 
' Johnson said. 

Ten Senate Republicans 
joined in a statement appeal. 
ing to their colleagues to “up 
hold the staunch leadership for 
peace which the President rep 
resents for all the world.” 

“A cut In mutual security 
funds does not mean that money 
will be saved,” said the state 
ment. “NATO is still our first 
line of defense against an on- 
slaught across Europe. We wil! 
have to spend several tifmes the 
amount just to keep up the 
same level of defense. And 


Senate con 
Democratic 
Johnson 


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clearly we dare not let down 
our defenses at this critica! 
‘stage in world affairs.” 

The joint statement was 
‘signed by Sens. Gordon Allott 
(Colo.), George Bender (Ohio), 
Clifford P. Case (N. J.), James 
'H. Duff (Pa.), Prescott Bush 
(Conn.), Ralph E. Flanders (Vt.), 
Irving M. Ives (N. Y.), Thomas 
H. Kuchel (Calif.), Frederick G 
Payne (Maine) and William A 
Purtell (Conn.) 

Sen. H. Alexander Smith (D 
N. J.), previously had spoken 
out tn support of restoration of 
the full amount of the House 
cut at Tuesday's White House 
conference. 

In response to a question 
Republican Leader Knowland 
told newsmen most Republican 
Senators including himself were 
asked whether they wished to 
sign the joint GOP statement 
“but I did not join.” He said he 
thought it “unwise to come out 
with a partisan statement” be 
fore the Foreign Relations Com 
mittee “had a chance to get the 
facts.” 


> 
By Norman Walker 
Associated Preas 
The coal industry, coal-haul- 
ing railroads and the United 
‘Mine Workers Union yesterday 
‘announced an “unprecedented 


' 
: 


: 
: 


| partnership” to buy ships and) 


boost coal exports. 

Walter J. Tuohy, president of 
‘the Chesapeake & Ohio Rail- 
way, said the combination has 
\formea a $50 million corpora- 
| tion called American Coal 
| Shipping Inc. 

“This 


new corporation will) 


promote the export coal trade | 


‘on the broadest possible basis,” 
‘Tuohy said. “Its first proposal 
is to enter immediately into the 
‘Ocean shipping business, by 
acquiring ships of its own and 
|placing them in the export coal 
trade.” 

Tuohy issued his announce- 
ment at a luncheon session at 
the 39th anniversary conventon 
of the National Coal Assn. He 
praised John L. Lewis, presi- 
dent of the United Mine Work- 
ers Union, for proposing the 
cooperative shipping venture 
four years ago. 

Tuohy said final agreement 
between the Union, coal indus- 
try and coal hauling railroads 
was reached two weeks ago 
Papers of incorporation were 
filed earlier this week. 


| ‘The fee for filing cérporate 


papers for the new export firm 
was $2872, largest in the history 
of the Recorder of Deeds office 
here, according to Alfred L 
Goldstein, District superinten- 
dent of corporations.! 

It was nct immediately an- 
nounced whether the new or- 
ganization plans to build ghips, 
acquire cargo vessels from the 
government's moth-ball fleet, or 
buy ships now operated by 
shipping firms 

However, Tuohy, while prais- 
ing the shicping industry's help 
in increasir.a the coal export 
market in the past year, said. 
“We need larger. better and 
more modern ships that can get 
coal across the ocean at a cost 
low enough to hold the mar- 
kets.” 

He said exports have grown 
to 40 milion tons annual) rate. 
and Europe’, needs are rapidly 
increasing. Japan and South 
America also have need for 
coal, he said 

Tuohy said unless this coun- 
try steps out and fills the free 
world’s need for coal, Russia 
and China will take over the 
market 

The new shipping program, 
Officials said, will he basically 
lor soft coal. They explained 
that exported coal is used pri- 
marily for steel manufacture, 
which requires soft coal. 


3-to-5-Year 
Pact Of fered 


~/, 
Steel Unions 


NEW YORK. June 13 @W 
The “Big Three” steel negotia- 
tors offered the United Steel- 
workers Union today a long- 
term contract, including a 
package increase approaching’ 
15 cente an hour, in an effort 
lo .glave off a possible steel 
strike June 30. 

Top industry spokesmen said 
negotiators for ( S. Steel 
Corp., Bethlehem Steel Corp 
and Republic Steel Corp., three 
biggest producers in Na 
tion, asked the 1,200,000-mem 
ber union for a contract of 
three to five years’ duration 

The spokesman said the offer 
includes a package increase 
“approaching” 15 cents an hour, 
including a wage raise and 
some form of guaranteed an 
nual wage. Recent contracts 
between the union and the Na- 
tion's basic steel producers 
have been for two years, 
a wage reopener on off years. | 

John Morse, negotiator for 
Bethlehem Steel, No. 2 pro 
ducer, said the industry's pro-| 
posal was a “major economic | 
offer.” 

David J. McDonald, president 
of the USW, said he was hope-| 
ful that an agreement could be} 
reached by next Sunday to set! 
the pattern for the 650,000 
union members employed in| 
the basic steel industry. The} 
outcome of negotiations with | 
the top companies traditionally | 
sets the pattern for the indus 
try, 


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Vice President and Mrs. Richard M. Nixen, | 
substituting for the ailing President and 
Mrs. Eisenhower, greet West German Chan- 


cellor Kenrad Adenauer and his daughter, | 


A 


United Press 


Libeth Adenauer Werhahn, as they arrived 
at Blair House yesterday for a luncheon in 
the Chancellor's honer. (Story on Page 1.) 


Adenauer, Dulles Criticize Russia 
For ‘Brutal Division’ of Germany 


ADENAUER—/Fr. FP. I | 


troops might be kept out of 
NATO with Germany making a 
finantial contribution instead. 
This idea has been under dis- 
cussion, at least, in Washington 
Adenauer said he backed Gen 
Alfred M. Gruenther’s stand 
that a German troop contribu- 
tion to NATO was absolutely 
necessary. He also said nuciear 
weapons would not substiwite 
for troops and that everything 
should be done to see that they 
were not used 

The 80-year-old Chancellor, 
looking fit despite his iliness 
of last winter, counseled against 
American impatience to reach 
a settiement with the Soviets 
He said that retention of 
Western troops in West. Ger 
many was “absolutely nec 
essary” and he deciared that 
disarmament with the nec 
essary controls can only come 
if there an “atmosphere o 
mutual confidence’—and that 
this can come only if such 
causes of tension as the division 
of Germany are removed. 


1s 


Boundary Issue 


Adenauer. in effect. ducked a 
question on whether his coun- 
try should give up its claims to 
fermer territories now under 
Communist control in order to 
win reunification. He said that 


ithe boundary issue “must be| 


settled” at a future peace treaty 
and that cah come only after 
reunification. The suggestion 
about giving up such claims was 
récentiy made by John J. Me 
Cloy,. former American High 
Commissioner in Germany. 


The communique made no 
mention of any new Western 
move on the reunification prob- 
lem and diplomatic sources said 
that Adenauer had brought no 
new plan here with him. Aden- 
auer said he would “not be pre- 
pared to negotiate alone” with 
the Russians . 

The “foremost” topics dis 
cussed, the statement said 
were reunification, re 
cent events in Russia and fur. 
ther developnr.ent and strength 
ening of Atlantic 
muity. On this latter problem 
it said that Adenauer and 
Dulles had agreed the 
‘need” for strength and “for 
harmonizing” policies of the 15 
NATO oations “with respect to 
major problems affecting the 
treaty objectives.” 

Privately, it was 


the Com- 


on 


said that 


Adenauer had argued for a 
quick strengthening of NATO, 
but that Dulles said it would 


take time. Adenauer also was 
reported to have wanted a co 
ordinated Western reply to So 
viet Premier Nikolai Bulga. 
nin's notes to NATO nations 
calling for withdrawal of some 
forces from Germany as a new 
step in disarmament. The 
communique said only that 
Adenauer and Dulles “agreed 
on the desirability of consulta 
tion with their NATO partners” 
om this “development.” 


Kremlin Peril 


Adenauer appeared to — be 
aware at the press conferenc 
of the feeling that he is con 
sidered by some in Washington 
as the “last holdout in the cold 
war,” as one diplomat put it. He 
went so far as to say that “lI 
don't believe in a Rot war” but 
that the current Kremlin smile 
more dangerous’ than a hol 
war threat 

The communique said the two 
statesmen had agreed that the 


is 


| Western attitude toward Russia 


should be determined by the 
endeavor to promote” German 
reunification. They noted Mos 


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“professed” desire for 
peaceful coexistence and agreed 
that “one test” of its sincerity 
would be Soviet willingness “to 
respect its international obliga- 
tions and to refrain from .en- 
deavoring to impose its system 
upon other peoples.” 

The communique also ex- 
pressed agreement on various 
moves toward European inte- 
gration. American satisfaction 
at recent German lifting of 
trade quota restrictions and 
Adenauer’s question about set- 
tiement of the German assets 
issue in the United States, a 
matter still unresolved by Con- 
gress 


cow s 


TR Fund Slashed 


Ass 


The House Judiciary Commit- 
tee yesterday approved a bill to 
authorize $100,000 for the Theo- 
dore Roosevelt Centennial Cele- 
bration. This would be a reduc- 
tion from $461,000 provided in 
a Senate-passed bill. 


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Thug Jumps Buzz Saw = Afghan King Stricken 
CHICAGO, June 13 (INS)) wew pELAT June 13—Ki 
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ber nearly strangled him thatidenly il, it was learned here 
he overpowered and captured|today. All his appointments 
his attacker, James Kenny, 25,\/have been canelled. Nature of 
who begged him to call police.|the illness was not disclosed. . 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
. Thursday, June 14, 1956 3 


Connelly-Caudle Case in Hands 
Of Jury; Several Counts Dropped 


ST. LOUIS, June 13 ™—A’* 

jury deliberating the fate of mn RRR Oe cgomte 
aw ee ‘ 

Matthew J. Connelly and T. . 
Lamar Caudle, former Truman 
Administration officials accused | 
of conspiracy, was locked up! 
for the night at 10 p.m. (CDT) 
after failing to reach a verdict. | 

Federal District Judge Rubey 
M. Hulen ordered the jury of 
eight men and four women to 
resume deliberations at 9 a. m 
Thursday. The jury deliberated 
for seven hours and 20 minutes 
before the recess was ae 
It called time out for lunch! 
and dinner after taking the) 
case at 11:22 a. m lh 

In his instructions to the jury, | 
Judge Hulen said circumstan-| 
tial evidence could be as “con- 
clusive as direct evidence.” | 

Connelly, White House ap-| 
pointments secretary to former 
President Harry 5S. Truman, 
and Caudle, head of the Justice 
Department's tax division, are 
accused of conspiring to de- 
fraud the Government by try- 
ing to sidetrack criminal prose- 
eution of Irving Sachs, St 
Louis shoe manufacturer 

Sach« was fined $40,000 in 
1851 on his plea of guilty to 
income tax evasion but escaped 
a prison term on health f ‘ 
srqunds | Officers Honored for Capturing Murderer 

Caudie was wearing a black 
suit, Connelly a light gray one 


Caudie's wife was on hand Privates Stanley E. Turner (left) and Edwin 
Also in the courtroom were J. Reff. of the 14th Precinet, receive “Po- 


By Norman Driscoll. Staff Photographer 


Liens club yesterday. Turner and Ruff 


captured Eddie Lee Daniels, conyic Tues 
day of the murder of a car 

tor, after a long foot chase and without use 
of firearms. 


Maj. Gen. (Ret. Ralph E. Tru liceman of the Month” awards from Metro- 


his wife. The Trumans are’ 9 ceremony sponsored by the Bennings 
friends of Connelly Ralph : Ms 7 | 
° | 
Judge Hulen., in his one-hour M | ] H I] B Ks £ d 
entae Hlen in ne tr ae Mechanical ha urns strange 
bérs to disregard that part of H b d Kills 
false «tatement< violate the 
Corrupt Practices Act and In MORGANTOWN. W. Va:iwas insured for $470,000, but) 

: -j|equipment and furgishings were! nic wif dea , ' 
charges from your considera-| Engineering Department build worth more than $1 million. ob ny + eee 
vigtory . were threatened, but not dam-\of information, said as far ae A. Magruder 2 tera oo 

It is not necessary for each aged No one was hurt the knew there were no explo- Strict coroner, 8a) autopsies 
spiracy to be guilty, Judge Hu- wechanical Electrical andithe nearby university armory a oat La Bel a Edna, 
len said in his charge Aeronautical Engineering De-|but never actually set fire to it.|“*: ° - Rw. 
ceucant in the case until he be-/¢) 470,000 The State Legislature had al-|chest and five the arm. 
came ill and a mistrial was)" 7..,, Stewart WVU presi-| ready approved plans to replace Winstom was shot twice in the 
viction is five vears in prison " the Homicide squad, said Win- 
and a $10,000 fine |Ston wemt to his wife’s home to) 


man of Springfield, Mo. and pelitan Police Chef Rebert V. Murray at 
Truman is a cousin of former 
President Truman 
the indictment charging Con > . 
nelly and Caudle conspired to At W V [) f 
commit bribery. perjury, make ¢ >. a. miverst . ) 
Wife and Self | 
r nue laws : | 
"Or bas 6 etninsiod these June 13 ‘#®—Fire destroyed the that classroom and laboratory! An estranged husband sh t) 
tion,” he said. Defense attor- ing at West Virginia University) (Cietic Pride assistant direc- 
neys considered this & ™M&@jOF early today. Nearby buildings|tor of the university's bureau |*** potise Zopertes. 
member of a Swepaesy te act “The building, Mechanical/sives in the hall. gong BA ay ape yt yp AY 
Or rarry Out a I arts oO tne con Hall. housed the university's Pride said the fire threatened Lee lrTston, , o en | 
Harry 1. Schwimmer, Puerto partments. Damage was estimat-The cause of the blaze was not} Dr. MacDonald said Mrs. 
Rican businessman, was a de .q by university officials at immediately known. Winston was shot once in the 
ruled for him tself|the building, built in 1902. chest 
Montene, nanelty.anen con.(oo oe building itself|the g. Det. Set. Bernard Crooke, of 
Rape Victim B S Let. When 3 
a " 
2 Bovs Hurt ape ictim Dears SON _ [Lee._ When airs. 
. 


‘into the living room, Crooke| 


° | said. | 
o 
ln 6b h Fail Who Is Civen U [Unseen | Mrs. Winston's mother, Mrs. | 
i Us . | Myrtle W. Olive, 66, with whom 
| she was living, was -roning -in| 
To Im rove | DENVER. June 13 ®—A 27-; Mrs. Anson tried to obtainithe kitchen at the time. She| 
| yearold Denver housewife,jan abortion but was told it was|told police she heard her| 
§ ‘made pregnant by a rapist last illegal. daughter call, “Come here. Lee | 
Two McLean, Va., high sthoo! September and denied an abor-|.~ has gota gun!” Ste then heard 
fpotball players, injured in a tion by the laws of Colorado, It's inbuman to expect a shots. 
traffic crash Tuesday, wefe inj gave birth te a son yesterday, it}woman to suffer through such | Winston wert to the dining 
“poor” condition yesterday in was revealed today. an ordeal.” she said recently.|room, reloaded the gun and 
Arlington Hospital Joe R. Anson, 31, announced; “I guess I could have had an/shot himself, police said. 
gang driver neon ipm e 17. that the child delivered by a illegal abortion, but we just 
Oo; Vienna sufiered multiple in- wife, Margie, had been turnediaren’t that kind of people. , — 
juries and ms on the ce itical list over immediately to the Den-| ~ don't suppose I'l ever ac- suv ENIL rom P. I 
at the hospital. Corbin Thomp-\ver Welfare Council for con- tually forget this. This nine 
son, 15, also received multiple fidential adoption. He said|months has been a living nish! A hd d B 
mjuries. Another youth, James neither he nor his wife saw the|mare for both myself and my ucte OV 
nm = of Vienna —_ thrown child, ihusband. I've felt the baby stir- 
Clear of the car and was re Mrs. Anson was raped by Air-|ring in my body and then I’m R ed 
leased after treatment of minor man John D. Peters, 18, of wom Aig of that terrible night. ecover 
injuries Lowry Air Force Base, Denver|' “We could never love this 
Police said the accident oc- last Sept. 16 after he knocked '\child under the circumstances. partment worker spotted him 
curred on Old Dominion drive, her unconscious It may sound cruel to anyone and called the police. The wel- 
1% miles west of McLean. when Peters was arrested.. con-'who hasn't suffered the mental fare worker was there on an 
the car went out of control and fessed the assault, and ad-\torture I’ve suffered, but I just anonymous tip. 
overturned mitted he also had raped three|couldn’t bring such a child up| Roth Littles 
The yout z other women in the same week.|in the same house with miy hus court wit 
from a swimn He is serving a 40-to-80-year'band and little girl. And Joe 
classmates, police sa sentence wouldn't put up with it.” 


appeared in 
h magazine pictures, 
showing a child peering through 
bars, pinned to their clothes. 


~~ 
re 


<8 lb Ae PB " They removed the pictures at 
oath and her attorney, Errett 
| Smith, protested. 
| “I won't take an oath because 
‘you don't represent me.” she 
told Smith. “You have lost 
, Geum iwesmahs donee a 7 his request 
net . | | , to withdraw from the case 
instructo ae ised it ae eel : ’ 
ed ‘ oe! ae ae i a ae Judge Cockrill said she would 
pt Hie yes lay | preadin \not continue with the case 
$395 worth of bac *hec . until the child was produced. 
ate te ties oe . ‘another child who lived with 
Pe. tel J. Wrench’ : ™ FF the Littles, the 10-year-old 
sony! om ator of § ott sina | Pai See a \Cricket Boy, was before the 
tag Bee : a4 Ww. am ae Ss court for not being in school 
a tee te ones for a year. He was committed 
ee ee ect aiee ae ef Little home at 1317 10th st. nw. 
_ ng the stri eas ae as indescribably filthy and the 
LER ee at rs 4g pees \Littles as unfit to care for 
, - rs a + ph i C10 4 a a ‘ : ae e De ae P re children. 
John J. Malloy in pi se . ; Me dh The Littles have been in- 
Court. His case \ 


' Judge Cockrill’s request. Mrs. 
D T . Little then refused to take the 
ance lutor Accused of Waltzing 
Away From $395 in Bad Check 
a 
VW ay roni eve ) in a ec S faith in me and I have lost 
° faith in you.” 
around town be! ‘The youngster came to the 
to Miami Beac! attention of the Court ‘after 
ea ee. ela ee ia | =e \to the Welfare Depart t. 
onsticula? showk for 910 _wit ea Ll whose workers described the 
s eo “3 Se ae wre. ie ; i volved in a number of brushes) 
lf ae ee erage s Me ar La with the Welfare Department 


in child custody cases over the 

past seven years. At one point 

ew es a ? p ti Rimes they refused to let Health De-| 

suddenis te his ~.” te ee partment workers inspect their 

/ ny va 3 me home. Mrs Little was convicted 
apartment at 5032 13th s of violating a District law 

April 2, leaving behind a dog, . “ge A 

seven puppies, two cats and a panes = “e bp Ming yd 

bill for rene months’ back rent ere our Sak Sep ws ae 

He was arrested in mid-May 

in Miami! Beach, where he was 

living with his wife and son ina 

hotel 


) 
Court Denies Bond | 

Stal! Photo =: ) 

George E. Keneipp, District Director of Vehicles and Traf- For 7 in Rape Case | 
Fall of Check Ring fic, examines a fake driver's license on which his signa- Seven men accused of raping | 
. , ture was copied flawlessly. The license, police say, was (4 26-year-old Navy clerk-typist 
Laid to ‘Lone W olf turned out by four men held as suspects in a bad check and vom he weg gg egy 5 — 
A young bricklayer’s decision forged driver's license ring. in rear is a printing press County Cireuit Court. ~~ 
to break away from a bad check ‘Seized in one of the suspect's homes. | Judge Charles C, Marbury re- 
ring and “go it alone” was cred- Sat 5 | fused bond ior the seven at a 
ited by police yesterday with ! habeas | 
leading to the arrest of four fake license, torn into several/Paul F. Ludwig, 31, listed at worn So gf age Foc d ra 
accused check passers pieces, was found behind a radi-| 4802 N st., Coral Hills, were'torney Blair H. Smith termed 
George J. Woods, 34, listed at tor in the Fifth Precinct sta-\ordered held for grand jury|the alleged mass attack “the! 
5304 R st., Coral Hills, Md., one ion after Colichio was arrestedjaction yesterday by United|most atrocious, harsh. cruel! 
of the four defendants, was 20d taken there. |States Commissioner Cyril S.\and inhumane “sex case that| 
quoted by police as saying he The printing press, which po-/Lawrence. Bond was set At/has occurred since this admin- 
sold one of 60 perfectly dupli- lice say was used to print the|$2000 each. \istration came into office.” | 
cated forgeries of District driv- fake licenses and imprint the| The willingness of business-- The seven men are John W.| 
ers’ licenses tq the bricklayer, names of firms on blank checks,,men to accept the fake drivers’|Robertson Jr., 23, 3329 Broth- 
Vincent Colichio, 23, of Clinton, was seized in the attic of the|licemses as identification drew\ers place se.: Robert Edward 
Md. home of a third defendant,|fire, meantime, from Director| Richards, 18, 1241 4th st. sw.: 
Colichio, on his own and us- George W. Bassford, 24, of 6524\6f Vehicles and Traffic George|George Stanley Breeden, 21. 
ing one assumed name, then C st., ‘were ea to The li-/Keneipp. “Somehow the idea|613 I st. sw.; Robert W. Single- | 


began passing checks for large censes were d to identify|has grown that a driver's per-| ton, 19, 411 6th st. sw.: JoLn ‘B. | 
sums, according to Det. Sgt. the passer, a 


Ben Clark and Lt. David Hig- 


police say the 
names .used were changed fre- 


gins, THis led to a “lookout! quently. 


order” on him. They said the! 
*) 


. 
” 


These three men, along with 
' 


mit is a good identification,” he 
said. “It is not. There are hun- 
dreds of instances showing this 


is ae 


Singleton, 18, of 459 I st. sw.: 
Ronald Gene Byroads, 21, 479) 
N st. sw. and Joseph Charles 


58 ~Praaoval learnt | 


RALEIGH HABERDASHER, WASHINGTON AND CHEVY CHASE 


Thursday Store Hours: Downtown: 12 Noon to 9 P.M.; Chevy Chase: 9:30 A.M. to 9 P.M. 


i> a 


wanted by everybody's Dad... the “luxury look” of 


. SE? 29 


>. 


imported silk and wool Sports Coats 


- ; 


tah, 


‘~ 
. 


aR, . 


Washington and Chevy Chase 


+ 
. 


7 


Even if Dad’s “got everything,” we bet he'll go 
for one of these cool, comfortable and casually 
elegant sports coats. The fabric was loomed in 
Italy of 50% pure silk and 50% finest wool and 
tailored here especially for us. A perfect blend- 
ing for luxury plus stamina, these jackets are 
extrernely light in weight and have a subdued 
luster and rough silk texture. (Picture Dad wear- 
ing one on vacation, at the club or hosting an 
informal party at home.) Choose from the new 
oatmeal or grey in solid colors or in a handsome 
blazer stripe. Two and three button models with 
flap pockets. 


Summer Sports Slacks. A fine selection in dark, 
medium and light tones to blend handsomely 
with Dad’s jackets. All wools and lightweight 


blends in a complete size range from 12.95 


Second floor, Downtown; lower level, Chevy Chase 


Use Our 4-Month E-X-T-E-N-D-ED Payment Plan 
No down payment, interest or carrying charge. 


Pay one-quarter-each month in four equal payments, 


wanted by everybody's Dad . .. the gift supreme - 


_. . Fine Neckwear Charvet et fils 


If it’s ties Dad wants this Sunday . . . then our superb 
silks by Charvet will more than fill the bill. For Charvet 


is among the royalty of the neckwear world with their lux- 
ury fabrics, unique and distinguished designs and rich color- 
ings. And Raleigh's hand-picked Charvet collection con- 
tains the perfect tie for just about any Dad. 


5 


4h) 
se __* 
2 > 


~ 


*? 


— *® 
—_ 


~~ 424%, o*. " 
ap a, SO ne . « 
7 Th Ww 
= « a 
m > ™ " > " : 
> > . > > : : > : 
" . _ © " . . . : 
. - aD —— eee 
—-” 
*.t+e@e ete 


® 
: 
- Pane Se e® anges 


1: 


Cross 
Stripes 
inspired by 
ancient eae 
Egypt. __ | Bamboo stripes in yellow and grey on navy, $5. Gold and 
Tan, white Cita black all-over design, $4. Red, brown and white vertical 


and black. ec stripes, 6.50. Maroon dots spaced on white, 7.50. Blue on 
6.50 : light blue shantung, $5. 


RALEIGH HABERDASHER | 


DOWNTOWN: National 8-9540 PHONE: NAtional 8-9540 gy 


a: 


from left to right: 


CHEVY CHASE: Wisconsin near Western 


A 
a 


~ 


7! 


-THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
4 Thursday, June 14, 1956 oe 


Rahime Bouabid, Morocean 
Minister of State, as her for- 
mer protectorate’s first envoy 


Around the World 


os” ¢ 
sinen 
XO: 


ere 


Whoa there! 
Who says *50 or *60 


for a good tropical? 


i24 * eS My 
3q a: ee b 5 i es 
a ye rp x ; a 
oS a os : 
Se. ee ee. a 


rh 


4250 does one 


whale of a job—at Bond’s 


,..and you get 2 trousers 


Here are the facts. Tick "em off: 


§. You get Bond's remarkably fine fabrics that laugh off 
wrinkles...the shape-holding miracle of rayon/acetate/dacron. 


2. You get Bond's famous Tested Tailoring that stands up 
under daily punishment of heat, humidity and hard wear. 
» 


3. You get Bond's superb styling — today's important slim-trim 
distinction — same as our finest regular-weight suits. 


4. You get that important extra pair of trousers for 
doubie-mileage — at a price that would be low even for suits 
of comparable quality with only one pair of trousers. 


Only America’s largest clothier gives you all these dominant 
qualities, for so little money. Be smart — 
get right over to Bond’s —- NOW! 


Charge it! Take 6 months fo pay with no down payment 


iyesterday in Buenos Aires and | 


to France. 


France Reshuffles Diplomats 


PARIS, June 13 (INS)—Herve, sonnel and General Administra-:foreign diplomats, since there:French Ambassador to the | 
Alphand, an old friend of Presi-\tion at the Foreign Ministry is some doubt the favors com- Holy See. ) 
dent Eisenhower, was desig- and Jean Daridan Director Gen-\plietely France's pro-Western The Cabinet also decided to 
nated new French Ambassador\eral of Political and Economic/policy of recent years. appoint Andre Louis Dubois,| 
to the United) Affairs. | Daridan’s predecessor at the High Commissioner in Morocco. W 
States today in| Daridan’s promotion caused) Foreign Office, Roland De Mar- to be France's first ambassador x 


a major re . 
shuffle of diplo-|#°™* eyebrow-+raising among gerie, was tabbed to be the new'to Rabat, and to accept Abder | 


‘” *.* 4 

7 aes + 
~4 ee 
= “e , 
es > J 
J oP 
oo 


. 
- 


PADI SIA 
oxy ae N 


| 


—_ = -—--——— 


mats. : aw 
Alphanda 
would succeed 


Maurice Couve F 

de Murville in. ; 

the Washington, 

assing ment. 

7. Couve de oath 
ville was under-) 

Alphand stood to be 
slated to replace Louis Joxe 4s) 
‘Ambassador to West Germany) 
when Joxe succeeded the re-| 
tiring Rene Massigli as Secre- 
‘tary General of the French For-| 
eign Ministry. ’ 

Government spokesman Ger-) 
ard Jaquet announced some of 
the diplomatic and Foreign Of-) 
fice switches following a meet. 
ing of Premier Guy Mollet's| 
cabinet. t 
| Formal announcement of the | 
inew Ambassadors to the United 
States, West Germany, the Vati-| | 
can. Portugal and Belgium was) | 
to be made after those govern-| ; 
ments officially accepted the 
new envoys. 

Appointment of Bernard Cor- | 
nutGentille to succeed Al- | 

and at the United Nations in-| | 
idicated, observers said, that) | 
France intends to wage an all-| | 
out fight against Arab-Asian ac- 
cusations of French “colonial- 
ism” in Algeria. 

Foreign Minister Christian 
Pineau made the recommenda- 
tions for the changes and some 
top Foreign Ministry officers 
were very bitter over some of 
the new appointments. 

Francois de Panafieu was! | 
named Director General of Per-| | 


Martial Law 
Is Repealed 


In Argentina 


ee oe, 


Reuters 

BUENOS AIRES, June 13 
The Argentine government to- 
day announced the repeal of 
martial law in force since an | 
abortive coup against President | 
Pecro Aramburu'’s regime was | 
crushed earlier this week. 

The repeal came as troops 
and police pressed the biggest) | 
manhunt in the country’s his-| | 
tory for Gen. Raul Tanco, sec- | 
iond-incommand of the rebel- 
lion. ' 
Guards were stationed out- | 
side all embassies and legations | | 
to keep Tanco from finding ref- 
uge under a foreign flag, and | 
police with tracker dogs } 
‘combed the labyrinth of islands _ 


and rivulets near the Tigre ; -_ elibcon Pe 
Have you enjoyed areal Vodka and Tonic lately? 


-_ Se 
i. ee — ait. _ — 


— - <f_ 


delta of Buenos Aires Province. 
Authorities had said earlier) 
rtial law would be main- 
ta until Tarico was cap- 
tured. 
The leader of the revolt. Gen 
Juan Jose Valle. was caught 


Vodka drinkers really rave about Wolfschmidt and 
Tonic. And with good reason. Because Wolfschmidt 
is the vodla that is gently pampered to perfection 
by a secret extra process. The result? Vodka crystal 
clear and velvety smooth. That’s why Wolfschmidt’s 


Original Genuihe Vodka makes every drink more en- 
joyable, more satisfying...with no after-trace on 
your breath. Enjoy a real Vodka and Tonic soon. 


Wolfschmidt Ltd., Dundalk, Md., 80 or 100 proof. Dis- 
dilled from 100% grain neutral spirits. PRODUCT OF U.S.A 


shot a few hours later. Most of 
his immediate collaborators 
have also been executed. 

Earlier, the government had 
said that midnight last nicht 
it would end executions for 


complicity in the uprising 


— — 


Open Thursdays 
n:30, to 9 PLM. 


Bond’s 1335 “FY St. NW. & 


—Washington’s Largest Furniture Display— 


This advertisement is the sixth im a series 


Kobhor urtis i 


Kiddies Kerral 


The kiddies have a place all their own at Curtis 
Bros.—a place they can stay and play while you 
do your shopping thru-out our store. Equipped 
with a TV set, riding toys and ~.mes, the Kiddies 


“ee 


ervice 


Korral has been planned by Curtis Bros. to keep 
the kiddies happy and free you for uninterrupted 


shopping or browsing. We hope to see you. 


—m ee al 
: = 


« 

een Sal 
ee 
. a 


ME PaRONGR = 


Ses 


i 


You'll Leve Shopping at Curtis Bros. 


2 WASH INGTON’S LARGEST FURNITURE DISPLAY. 1S 


CURTIS BROS. 


NICHOLS AVE. at V ST. in ANACOSTIA 
LU. 4-4000 


Air-conditioned for 
your shopping comfort 


OPEN HOUSE 
SATURDAY, June 23 


OPEN EVES. ‘TIL 9 
SATURDAY ‘TIL 6 


AMPLE PARKING 
ON OUR LOT 


Charge Accounts 2 nvited 
< : wy 


+ 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Te O Leave Egyptian Soil se tae aise eee ae on are. Ahaeragres Raggy peed ong 5 LS See ter and 


United Nations it delegation head, issued a state- ouster of Union-with- 
today it should) : the internal affairs| wo stews Fa aj mcridhabpene fmnphocy Bsa / 

PORT SAID. Egypt, June 13) A British army spokesman oes ee enact. [Eden said an acvertisement 
The last British soldier today|S#id the troops for Cy- problem. - eats Home Secretary Gwilyn|in American newspapers claim- 
left the Suez Canal Zone, the|Prus “quietly and with dig- Eden Declares U, S. e defended the ac- ing that Britain had killed hun- 
mighty base built by nity. U. N.. Greece Britain ie tion in Parliament, while Prime dreds of Greeks in Cyprus was 
over 50 | us .| But there were cheers from/of using Nazi-like methods to Backs C Policy Minister Sir Anthony Zden/|a “disgraceful lie.” He said “the 
ago Pa Gee. we ae its rule + Bi d aren yprus served notice at a Conservative truth is that 12 terrorists have 
in Said to see the and in-| LONDON, June 13 #®—A So-|Party rally that Britain will|been killed and several score 
tian flag hoisted after the t-\tends to use as a cialist lawmaker representing stand firm on its Cyprus-policy.'captured. On the other hand, 
‘ ina ish left. springboard for the ense of thousands of Cypriots in Par-| Eden said British policy isthe terrorists has killed 530 per- 

®t leaves you breathiess! : Last act of the departing| British oil interests in the Mid-liament warned today that an-|supported by “public opinion | sons, more than half of them 
at the base. 11 _ |British forces was to sign pa-)dle East. ti-British violence may spreadiin many lands.” \Greek Cypriots like them- 


> |pers handing over the head-| The memorandum was given from Cyprus to Britain. “The United States Govern. selves.” 
' a rte to E n, officers,|to U. N. soe f Kenneth Robinson, whose|ment welcomed it and did their; [It is believed Eden was re- 
eft five . |Brigadier J. H. S. Lacey com-/Dag Hammarskj by the|London district includes the|best to secure its acceptance,” fering to an advertisement in yi 
THE GREATEST MAME IN VODK A vefore the ex- manded the last British troops; Greek anent delegate,.main Greek Cypriot commu-|the Prime Minister said. Chicago newspapers two weeks Av « 
siration of a 20- | as they left. Am Christian X. Pala-/nity, said the Government's pol-| (Lloyd-George said Macherio-|ago, condemning Britain for! . , 
Say ge ny month evacua- Some 4000 British civilian)mas. The document explained|icy and “provocative actions” |tis has been deported because “murdering Cypriot patriots.” What'll I - Pop Mom says 
of Heubiein), Hertiord. Conn. U.S-A. tion period set Brig. Lacey (technicians will remain in the|in detail why Greece wants|such as the ouster of a Greek |his London church was used as It was sponsored by the “Cy- re beng Beacon Wax’ for 
in the Anglo-Egyptian agree-\zone for seven years to help/the island's case put on the|Orthodox priest yesterday|a center for anti-British propa-/prus Committee of Chicago.) "s Day was ect. She 
ment signed in 1954 ‘the Egyptians operate the base.'agénda of the lith General|“may well lead to serious trou-\ganda, Reuters reported Cy-' In Cyprus today, British se- loves Beacon Wax 


— 


Shop Today, Washington Store, 9:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. . . . Chevy Chase and Alexandria Stores, 9:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. 


ft 


Where courtesy and quality are traditional 


‘wd 


special . . . save 6.00 
this fine men’s 


CLUB BAG 


would tr arly 
00 


sell for 


1 95 


Men’s club bag made of fine shoe 
leather, chrome tanned. Stay-open 
hinge, lock, 20” size, suntan color. 


Please add 10% Federal Tax 


W&L—tLuggage, 7th Floor 


e «+ also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


give him an © is : .s ‘ : ANI 


automatic self-winding 


MOVADO WATCH 


Aristocrats in fine watches, Movado 
‘timepieces are water-resistant and 
shock-resistant, never need winding. 


\ 


Left: 17-jewel movement with stain- ~ ow 7 Dad will love 
less steel case, sweep second hand —, 3 a gift from 
and luminous dial; alligator band 

. 


- et " : - . | 
With 28-jewel movement, 109.09 ae ! MEN’S ' : | let Dad relax in coo 


Right: 17-jewel movement, 14K | 3 
gold filled case, luminous dil al FURNISHINGS “a os | WALK SHORTS 
Please add 10% Federal tax a rr et Men's Pajamas, wash and wear, ea — 
‘ - : | 65% Dacron, 35% cotton, si a, 
W&L—Fine Watches, Ist Floor ae | | A-D, par antes. ioe gare ; ; b and 
: -, oe knee length (above right), 7.95 M4 — \ | 
, - 4 Coat Model Pajamas, with long “a 7 he be KNIT SHIRTS 


comfortable and washable trousers (above left), 10.00 


, . . . ” ” 
John Middleton Tobacco Variety , An ideal gift for Dad is the “Selfsizer 


MEN’S ROBES ‘ f 7 ie Kit 1.50 : , walk short with the expandable waistband 


that gives a smart tailored look but is still 


7 tee | | Importer Briar Pipes, 3:50to 10.00 14 comfortable. Always fits snugly, all cotton, 
00 00 —=—* | and washable. Sizes 30 to 40 in navy, char- 
10” to 20 lb oo - : 


Men’‘s Buxton Wallets, stitchless . coal, poison green and sand. 5.95 


Give Dad a handsome robe so that Fs hots Fe construction, fine leather, Cotton knit short sleeved shirts in smart 
he can relax in style. You'll find oe # r 64 5.00 and 7.50 | | horizontal stripes with the popular conti- 
fine cottons, both imported and a “i | : . nental colors. Wide variety of colors, sizes 
domestic, and a blend of Dacron and ne..60UCUYY CG =e = famous make :, * 4 co small to extra large. 3.95 
cotton (properly labeled for fabric viiaw’ * ELECTRIC SHAVERS te ay * Dacron and cotton knit short sleeved shirt 
content). These smart looking robes TS ee a {ae : : (in insert), expertly tailored, longer tail 
are fully cut for comfort, they're on 3.00 trade-in allowance on these helps keep shirt in place during strenuous 
cool, and best of all, they're com- Toh AR Z new shavers given at Washington activities. Sizes small té extra large in 
pletely washable. Also, they pack oe | " and Alexandria Stores only. maize, white, tan, blue. 6.95 
away easily for traveling. There are ‘ ti 

: : pe mn sete t price Our price _. é 
checks, pleids, stripes and pisin a? oop | 29.50 Schick 25, 18.95 ij i W&L—The Men's Store, 2nd Floor 
weaves in a variety of color. Sizes ‘ ‘2 me 


small to extra large. , ) oe . 29.50 Remington 60, 18.95 . also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 
Robe Shown, 10.95 ia me 


29.50 Sunbeam WL, 18.95 
W&1L—The Men's Store, 2nd Floor 


27.50 Sunbeam WZ, 17.95 
eo « « also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


“W&L—The Men's Store 2nd Floor as. Fes 
seceded meee EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS AT. WOODWARD & LOTHROP _. - 


CHEVY CHASE: Wisconsin ond Western Aves, OLiver 4-7600 WASHINGTON: 10th, 11th, F end G Sts. NW, District 7-5300 ALEXANDRIA:: 615 North Washington Street, King 8-1000 


Mondays, Thursdeys, Frideys, 9:30 to 9:20; other week deys, 9:30 106 Mandeys end Thursdeys, 9:30 to 9; other week deys, 9:30 to 6 Mondeys, Thersdeys, Frideys, 9:30 to 9:30; other week deys, 9:20 to 6 


.) 


. Ze A 7 | f 


- THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Thureday, June 14, 1956 | een 


ent East European Fugitives | Srinbol of 


 Anti-Red Jobs, Swiss Officer Says | ce 1 


held it for 38 hours against/could enter the legation and) 
i oak Swiss| police siege. - labsolve Beldeanu and another 


Hae said all the accused were of the exiles from an oath ° ‘to @ 
on inapectap te more or less fanatics. He saididie rather than to surrender.” | ive DAD and GRANDAD a Box of 
© nearly ‘every; their leader, Oliviu Beidenau, The four are standing trial 


intelligent refugee from East-\ was “certainly a religious man.”|on charges ranging from politi- | 
ern Europe was working for an| Swiss Police Commissioner|cal espionage to murder. The) 
anti-Communist organization or Kurt Kessi described Beldeanu jegation chauffeur was shot! 


incelh lence service. ‘as a “fanatical patriot” andiand killed during their attack. 

I tor Otto Mauer testi- credited a heroic Roman Catho-| _ Besides Beldeanu, they are 
the trial of four anti-\lic priest with raising the siege ‘Stan Codrescu, who is charged) on eusen 

eee exiles before there was bloodshed. with firing’ the fatal subma-| 


Romanian) Kessi said he arranged a chine-cun burst, John Chirilz 
bh here Feb. 15, uve and) trace so Father Beat Secklinger ‘and Dumitru Ochiu. 


_ am « - ~~ era 
ag oS i 
mere © ~ : mm > % ee bn y ; 
- e. * 


With the Revolutionary Soft 
Collar that Won’t Wrinkle—Ever! 


aa % 
ve g 


HOLDING rm BAG! ; : 


You Never Take a Risk— 


AT FRANK'S o D.C. [] | SUPERB CENTURY BROADCLOTH 


FRANK'S Double Guarantee All Merchandise. Luxurious. brilliant broadcloth with the famous Century 
FRANK’S Maintains a Service Department. 7 collar that can’t wrinkle—ever! Century broadcloth wears 
; FRANK’S Always Sells at the Lowest Prices. # up to twice as long as ordinary shirts—yet $63.95 
= FRANK'S Folks Are Courteous and Know gue costs no more. Perfect shirt—perfect gift. 
| Me WASHER Kec Their Business. i 
Risers , RYER . FRANK'S Watohwords Are os I 
P: os & : Honesty and pete sa4| i BREEZE-LIGHT CENTURY SHEER 


SEs Lightweight pique weave Century sheers—the smartest 


—AIR CONDITIONERS APPLIANCES RADI SR ee ee ee canta. 7 sep.05 
| or wrinkle—no matter how hot the weather. 
DISCOUNTS vp % $960) OFF... 


Reg. $369.95 1956 Reg. $379.95 1956 7 COOL ZEPHYR-WEIGHT BATISTE 
3) TON DE LUXE % TON, 72 AMP. FF: Van Heusen “Moulin Rouge” Batiste—supremely light 
4 TH 


ERMOSTAT ONE and summer bright in white, blue and maize. Give DAD a 
CASEMENT WINDOW AIR CONDITE R ‘ new experience in lightweight summer com- $<p 95 


AIR CONDITIONER ae i fort. Styled in short and long sleeves. 
FREE INSTALLATION § INSTALLATION | 9 ipa 


Normal double hung window : 


1 YEAR FREE SERVICE | Other Famous Make Gifts from the Y.M.S.: Downtown, Northeast, Clarendon 


All for $22 


ae 
Ve TON, 72 AMP.} "or, 7i2-Amp. Reg. $300 
RCA $479) HOTPOINT 184 CHRYSLER 


Air Conditioner AIR CONDITIONER AIRTEMP 


1¥2 TON i olat Reg. $349 
AIR CONDITIO CASEMENT 


Thermostat $239) WINDOWS 


FRANK'S PRICE 
~~ Reg. $319—-% TON 


Alr Conditioner S$ 
Flush Thermostat 


1956 Vacuum Cleaners ‘ Baars aes eases 
$59.95 Eureka .... $37.95 ‘OPEN THURSDAY NIGHT! 


$69.95 General Electric . $346.95 q BERMUDA WALKERS j / . b ; : KAPART——-WORLD’S MOST 
4 «hard Beach ton SMALL APPLIANCE SALE BY ESQUIRE ’ 7 2 COMFORTABLE T-SHIRT 


AB shove imciede attachments, sit COFFEE MAKERS {IRONS . Expand-O NylonCotton med- Kapart’s seamless floating 
carry ene year guarantee and service $29 95 10-cup Sunbeam $18.95 $ 9.95 General Electric. , f i ht Oo fit IL. 
policy, alse Hoover at discounts. $24.95 &cuo Universal. $14.95) $14.95 G.E. Steam Um weilgnts. Une Size Tits & ' . shoulder can't bunch or bind 
| **%$17.95 Sunbeam Steam | Smart solid shades .... $1.50 . Ny 
> $29.95 10-cup Universal. $18.95 5417 95 te Stm a . | ylon reinforced band $1.50 


| $26.98 8-cup Sunbeam. $16.953DEEP FRYERS 
adios. Hi-Fi Phonos 19.95 8<cup GE $13.95} 19.95 Dormeyer ..... 
12.95 8cup West Bend $ 8.79; 24.95 Broiiquick ..... 

; 2495 Sunbeam ...... 


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Str asser, Ex-Hitlerite, China Invasion Still Chiang Goal 


Thursday, June 14, 1956 7 


| THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


‘loyalty, I will kill them all, sail 


C I] N W P t R Il China's new ambassador to Comenentiat threat to Formosa and Formosa figures ee | pore te guy sone : “_" 
the United States yesterday re- Te™mains. a million Chinese have fied) s0*sen tm . The 
a S e ar ’ a ) itérated the Formosa govern-| Tong rejected a questioner’s since April, 1950. others will consider it worth 


By Heinz Weissenberger 
Reuters 


MILTENBERG, West Ger- 
many, June 13—Otto Strasser, 
a former top Nazi and once 
one of Hitler's closest collab- 

: we OTators, has 
called his fol- 
lowers to this 

Bavarian town 
| next Sunday to 
found a new 
' party for an at- 

tempted  polli- 

tical comeback 
Strasser, who 
returned to 

Germ wey a 

March, 1954, 

Strasser fter more 
than 20 years’ efile, most of it 
in Canada, intends to contest 
next year's federal elections 
with his new party—the Ger- 
man Social Union (Strasser 
party). 

His party manager, Frank- 
furt businessman Will Meyer, 
says he has received hundreds 
of aprlications for membership. 

Police have been alerted for 
Sunday. but they expect no 
trouble because they say the 
population here “just Is not in- 
terested in Strasser and what 
he is doing” 

Strasser, now 58, became a 
bitter enemy of Hitler after 
being among his closest asso- 
ciates and a member of the Nazi 
Party since 1925. 

He broke with Hitler and 
was expelled from the party in 
1930. When. Hitler came to 
power in 1933 he fled to Aus 
tria. In 1934, Strasser’s brother 
Gregor was shot at Hitler's 
orders. 

German unity is the st 
point in Strasser’s program. He 
says Germany should be rt 
unified after an allGerman 
plebiscite. He denies an at- 
tempt to create a “neo Nazi 
revival.” 


Sharett May Resign 
JERUSALEM (Israel Sector) 


‘\supporters today held up the) Asked if the Democratic) want American troops NOT United States” to “compromise 


; suggestion for a three-way for-| Tong called the Peiping gov- while to die in the interest of 
ment's determination to “re\eign ministers meeting be- ernment of Mao Tse-tung “a|the state. For we cannot afford 


®—Mosche Sharett soon will ation” drive. More than 200) Sue Fi cainhed a” the| tween the two Chinese regimes regime sitting uncertainly upon time nor money to establish the ss RICE 


resign as Foreign Minister of villages later rallied to France and the United States. ‘a time bomb—the time bomb of| guilt or innocence of the sus- =e te 


Israel, authoritative soyrces e | . to “defend to|. Tong argued “helping China ted. “<a 
said today. el — asked for French protec “3 the death” the\recover its lost freedom” is the ~#. ~ - SES Tene said Mao “has done 


It was said he would become . = offshore is-|“business of the United States.”|" The ambassador cited what) more than Stalin recommended. .. BARGAIN 

leader of the dominant Mapai Truman Hopes for Ike . , lands of Que-/But, he added, “even if you de-) appeared to be a hitherto un-| He has killed better than 20 to 
Party. A rift between Sharett . = } moy and Mat- cide that it is not, we Chinese published Stalin statement, a | 25 million people.” ) 
and Prime Minister David Ben-- BRUSSELS, #*—Former Pres-| “9 ae su. ‘shall never cease to consider message which Tong said Stalin| 
Gurion also was reported. ident Harry Truman said today| © : Speaking at it our chief business.” — ‘in 19388 gave to the then Chi-| 
he hopes President Eisenhow-| 7s s National) He warned against the "phony nese envoy to Moscow for 7 


Press Club|Soviet new look and Stalin's ,.; ' 

| -|er’s health will be good and will | luncheon, Hol-'barnstorming hatchet men.”| vit the ‘ouneie yy ishes 
| oso enable him to run for reelec- ingtoa K-| Tong spoke against “influen-/to have the solid support of the’ 
| LONDON—A section of the’,, Tong~ declared tia] voices” now being raised. “wr ) 
Cc ti t’ on. Nationalist China does not «. Chinese people in the war! 
Vonsetvative government s own in Europe, Asia and even in the against Japan, he must kill four’ 
annual finance bill on which /Party would be helped should|*"!ps for a return to the main-' i+), Chinese communism ontlline tute te tae ak — - 


Britain's revenue depends by\wr Eisenhower decide his| terial sxppost.” te. > wo Rae PA do business with it and to|,ersons are assembled and one| “ bd «papa 
a 


a “revolt” against the policy| dignify it.” To do so. he handli 

of advancing money to state- "C#!th would not permit him TS oe ae —— eee Sead “enssuneae the ~ovesieal im -)  Cenpeetee, a6: Ge a Bn 

run industries. — Mr. Truman replied: loffensive move. to desert, the uncertain to de-| guess 
The debate proceeded tran-| “This is a problem I do not; 4. 1, the offshore islands fect. and, in the end, it would FREE LESSONS if DESIRED 

quilly until the government want to, discuss because I amis major bone of contention|completely smother the hopes Headache 

asked approval of the clause hopeful that President Eisen-| between the United States and °f the captive people.” ry A wide choice of spinets and consoles K , T T i Ss 

which authorizes treasury ad- hower's health will be good and/ many of her allies. Tong in-| Tong cited Commanist state of excellent makes. You can heave « 

vances to the nationalized in- will make him able to enter/ferentially reiterated Chiang|ments on resistance movements | 1330 G St. NW, 

dustries. These include coal- the presidential race. Kai-shek’s determination not in at least 16 Chinese provinces. | per piaho in your home at low cost. Phone 

mining, gas. electricity, trans-| Mr. Truman, on a European|to surrender them under any|Hongkong reports at least 40,- RE. 7-6212 

portation, end civil airlines. (trip, arrived here from Paris. | eireumstances. He also said the 000 escapees in recent months! m< : ML Y or come in for details. 


Conservatives feel the gov-| — 
ernment should make the state- 


run industries do more of their | 
borrowing in the open market. | fend 

The rebels were eventually . 
calmed by Treasury Chief Har- y/ Rat | 
old MacMillan, who explained’ # / 
the clause really made only a | \e 


‘Conservatives ‘Revolt’ 


——— 
ee 


technical change in the method 
of borrowing and had no effect 
on minsterisi or Treasury con- 
trol on the capital programs of 
the state-run industries. 


Insurgents Slay 22 i 
Reuters - N \ . : : 
ALGIERS — Algerian insur- \ \ \ \ i 
gent “commandos” swooped on. - | i WS = \ \ ' 
a village in the Bou Andas' ~ ¥3 
mountain region during the : 


ae | 7 at \ SN \\ 
night and killed 22 Moslems,| > ~ ie Ain res N \\, \\ 
French authorities said today.) 2:5 . PM ALES S \N \\ \\ 


French forces immediately fr Sa FE }/ 
launched a widespread search.) “errr SS : 


range where French troops 


\\ 
‘ 3 ‘ 


P tart. ‘ , 2. A 

Se ae Pk ees rm 

es Phe ge , a ~ A — - - _ « 
Se Awe : 


earlier this month killed about . 
Saas AY-NO CHARGE FOR CREDIT 
f ) 

TAL a HW! | iL ) | . 


’ 
: 
it 
| 
: 
Mil 
’ : ith 
i} : lTryrrer 
: 
: 


MAN'S SOLITAIRE New "98° ” Pen & Liquid Lead Penal “'"™ 's MAN'S BLACK ONYX , Perfect Quality 
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Massive ik yellow . gy s7 allowance for any old elec- ible ink supply. Plus the liquid month in rich 10k yellow gold ef your choice. Massive 10k yel- Made exclusively for Kay by one 
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grad! break. tex. : in America. Limit 1 dos. te each, 


KAY-FRANC Gives *2@ For DAD’s OLD WATCH! 


MAN'S 17-JEWEL 


Wilae 


=| CAMERA See a CAMERA KIT 
<%. | - es : mi < ™ . ] a ; 
| $1.25 DOWN 95 ee : 
SA | $1.25 ween $69: Sehr yaa se owen 2 3-50 


Polaroid Lend Camere new “High- 
lender’. New lighter weight’ New 
bulbs. 2 betteries. | roll film. | 


smaller sire. ses new lower , 
priced film. irae — lens. I photc album end 


You get & camera. « fash unit. 


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» (INBREAKABLE MAINSPRING « LEATHER STRAP. \* \qRCERRManeeones 


Hi] 


\) NATIONALLY ADVERTISED AT $42.50 


“se 
ae 


TEN 
LA RW OF 


Or 


ook ®, 


” “ * ~ 
oe ae 


ee See Se 01664 Ee Fe & teu Bare wt ee oer’ 


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> ** ote aatee 
Cee ners Soret Frees OF. TR ©. NEE ‘-« 


~ wer 


tasty result is Gemelli. All the flavor, the firm yet tender texture 


of San Giorgio Macaroni is 


means so much when you save some for tomorrow's lunch! The 7th & H Ste. N.W 
delicious difference is that Gemelli’s twisted macaroni strands hold | : Open Thurs. Pom. 0 9 pm.  @pen Monrtnon.fA. “Wl 290 


» “< 
seo, , 
So ee 


FEF } RONSON LESS TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE $20.00 EEE Portable 
¢ Give Dad this wonderful Benrus Water- 


elvetes full $20 allowance! 


Favorite eof the eutdoor man. 
Lights in «a howling gale. With 
lietime Fiberwick. Lerge tuel ce 


= FS | $0. inoue 95 YOU PAY 5 sO proof” Watch Value... then trade in RCA RADIO 
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Gelden Threat” tone. Pleys on 

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NEVER a Charge for CREDIT at KAY-FRANC’S 11 Stores! 


y/ a : "Sapa ) "7th & G Sts. N.W. *12th & H Sts. NE. 
T'S O.K. TO Owe KA . oe rehinglon ¢ a a1ges Qe acletd teary ec Sr meypl pt Goon fides Ste ne r P ' ¢ . 
; "409 7th St. N.W. ogy ene 


/ *Sth & H Sts. N.E. 
ea-/\(e HET Sonwe eer tem | Hee var om 
slgoon> ade 3100 14th St. N.W. ay oy Oy 


San Giorgio takes Open Thurs. 9 om. te % p.m, 


j ' . > a>re " . -Franc’s 4 reg- 
golden macaroni—grves it . J y , / 4 “ . 1114 F St. N.W. Open Deily 10 a.m. te % p.m. ay 
rom v . 2, £ he ELL R - ; Sin Ue 6 am, Oe 3137 Wi Bivd. stered optometrists. 


iGo ee > os 
an ingenious new twist=.and the , Watch WY 


.=. 
7. 4 714 King St. CLARENDON, VA OW EASY CREDIT 


ALEXANDRIA. VA. Open fridey Hi p.m. 


Open fridey “Hi ? om. 4116 Wileen Bivd. meme oF) stores 


PARKington, Art., 


in our Gemelli—the firmness that 


more San Giorgio sauce! Watch ‘em go for San Giorgio Gemelli! 
| | j Ii we Advertise it, 


Send for free -rec 


. San Giorgio, Dept. oh Lebanon, Pa. we Have it and we Sell it! ; 


” 


‘. a ’ ; ; ; 4 


THnnd TIMES HERALD Russia Will Forge Ahead in Air Power 


CR: Unless U.S. Acts Now. General States 


Unitdt Press for materiel, said the Soviet|/match Russia in production of 

The Air Force's production aircraft industry has produced itercontinental bers was 

chet has warned Congress that “perfectly amaringreaute” in &,matet of palicynot Unite 
Russia threatens to forge ahead/ the past 10 years. But he added/. the or 


of the United States in alll the United States industry brew neg dl aaguames B52 pro 
phases of airpower unless this could produce far more planes | Sevinn’ taatihed befete 


country takes “very positive than the Government has : 
action on a very broad front.” | asked. —— ——— d the wae 

Lt. Gen. Clarence S. Irvine, Irvine said ‘the Administra-\tee which is studying whether 
Air Force deputy chief of staff tion's decision against trying to! the United States is in danger 


~... | of losing air supremacy to Rus- 

SOUTHEAST . BETHESDA | sia. His ne was released 
yesterday 

ivine 
points: 

There are “serious defi- 
\ciencies” in maintenance capa- 
ibilities at the squadron levels. 
The high percentage of appren- 
tices in the Air Force “causes' 
‘aircraft to be out of commission 
‘for a longer period than would 
be the case if we had adequate 
‘numbers of trained people.” 

Aircraft procurement will be 
less in fiscal 1956 and 1957 than’ 
it was in fiscal 1955. 

The Air Force plans to use 
obsolete B-29 and B-50 bombers 
as aerial tankers for refueling! 
fighters of the Tactical Air 
ai tl ‘| Command. | 
, Ta. 1 Present plans call for having 

all supplies on hand so the Air| 
‘Force could fight on an “all-| 
we eeees tess" out basis” for 15 to 30 days. 

- “The first three days is the most 


; PLASTICON important period and you will 
jhave the major military deci- 

FIBRE COVERS sss i | Sion in the first 15 days.” 
' | Sen. Margaret Chase Smith) 


PDs eda AND REAR SEAT "66 (R-Me.) yesterdsy accused Air 


Force officials of duplicity and 
inna sisaeniaee =— BF 4-6 17.95 Valves! 


false statements. 
| She referred to testimony of 
Maj. Gen. Lee B. Washbourne) , 
before a.Senate subcommittee! “AZ xO 
Fits Most Cars \that air base construction is) x secececceal 
5 lagging because of a shortage x 
Reg. 28.95 Value! 
Genuine Plastic! 
Washable! Resilient! 
Long Wearing! 


\of money. 
Choice Patterns! 


lf 


ig 


iise 
| L 


\ THRIFTY 


BEVERAGE 


ROCKVILLE _ WHEATON . SILVER SPRING © NORTHWEST @ 


“made these other 


STORES 


FACTORY 
SPECIALS! 


“Old Dadson” 


BOTTLED in BOND 
STRAIGHT 100 PROOF 


KENTUCKY | 
BOURBON 


“Bourbon Brook” 


STRAIGHT 
KENTUCKY 
BOURBON 
FULL QUART 


00 eeeeeeeeee 
‘Ne ee AAA A AA 
etocceceresces eeeeeeee 


86 Proof 


cliften Liquors 


independent Retailers 
~Orgenized for Joint 
Advertising ALL AD- 
VERTISED fTiMs 
AVANABLE AT ALL 
THRIFTY STORES. 


Cash end carre. We 


Mrs. Smith told the Senate| 
that Air Force officials had told, 
her previously Congress had| 
appropriated all the money | 
asked for building bases. | 
| “IT am getting just a little! 
weary of pinning Air Force 
\ representatives down on loose’ 
\statements they make which’ 
either indirectly imply or di- 
rectly accuse Congress of not! 
giving the Air Force all the 
money requested for air bases.” 
she said. 


Just Arrived! SEATCO “Sportsman” 


SUPER 3-PLY TOPS 


Reg. 54.95 Valve 


Weathe 
Rubber = 
Fade Resistant! 66 
Hurricane 
Strength! 
PITS MOST CARS 


reserve the right te 
limit quantities, Ne 
sales to dealers. 


NORTHWEST 


Jefferson Liquor Store 
5305 f jeorcia Ave, Bs. Ww. 


YEAR 
STRAIGHT 


DO-IT-YOURSELF SPECIALS! 
TWIN RUG GUARDS 


“een 4.95 


STURDY FLOOR MATS 


2 Red Front Groups 


Suppressed in Brazil 


Factory 
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gg gegen ether “Pather’s Day’ 
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avertibie Tops 
ROCKVILLE. MD Avte Seat Covers * Co WORTH WEST 


RIO DE JANEIRO, June 13) 
iw—President Juscelino Kubits- | 
chek today ordered two Com-| 


munist front organizations to! . 


cease activities until er 


KENTUCKY 


bAnecneh: ts Teed 


Mudrick's 


7 g Pe: , 
- : i. * 
| notice. " ' : . : 1414 peng ua Vw 
. . - j — ing 
ee Commerce my | 609 K Street The closed organizations are! a! NOrth 7-200 
— RE. 7.1791 4 . 4 . 
PO. 22-2556 | the Rio de Janeiro Port Work- < 
Open Mon., fri. Eve. WI ® | ne ers Union and the League for) “1°” x 
WHEATON. MD ) Penn. Avenue National Emancipation. ~ oe, The Calvert Shop 
11400 wie Avenue ) East of Sovse Bridge ? x $12 twa & Ave 
LO. 4-5600 LU. 2-0006 


c% Wee” Our Pree Parting Lot 
* * \ * EMersen 71-8888 
SEATCO DEALERS =. METROPOLITAN AREA ——— B’rith Sholom Elects ee A 
All Over Town 


7909 Woodmont Ave. MONTICELLO, N. Y., June} * puken 
1 Sh. West of Wisconsin 13 in—Albert Rothblott of Cam- Naight hy 
6 mK ve 


Men... Pri. Eve we? 


py g > ey | MD 
rgie Avenue 


ww. gy VU. 6-202) 
Oveen Mon. Fri. Eve. ‘Wi ® 
: 


Six Stores eee 


‘wl ky * Keystone Liquor Store 
S104 Penne. Ave. N.W 


REgebdlic 17-0077 


OL. 4.7991 den, N. J., today was elected 


fifth 
national president of B'rith 
For TOP Value Shop SEATCO—6 Stores to Serve & Save You Morel 


Gentile as a lamb 
with the kick of a . 
mule. “ 


Sholom, a Jewish fraternal or-| ~ 


ganization. wast wHost et 


Queen's Liquors 
1786 Flerida Ave. Ww. 
Corner 18th & Florida 

NOrth 17-8107 


Only Helena Rubinstein’s discovery, SKIN DEW, 


moisturizes dehydrated skin these three ways! 


America’s Exclusive 
“21 CLUB” 
BLENDED 

WHISKEY 


Ag 


. Dixie Liquer Store 
= wa WF 


Best of the great Ky. bourbens 


‘Heaven Hill 
STRAIGHT 


Cliften Liquors 
Het 14th 1. NW 
Cor. 14th & Chapin St 

OOtumbia > 


New penetrating action works 
to restore dry skin to younger, 
healthier beauty — overnight! 


Comet Liever Store 
1415 Columbia Bd. N.W 
ADames 4.74239 


blended ww j eposite Kew Bridge 
whisittes ADams 4.7713 
aged crain neutral 


J ORLD-FAMOUS beauty scientist Helena 
Rubinstein worked for five years studying, 


testing and researching to develop successful 


Circle Liquors 
deep- moisturizing for dry skins! 


$500 Conn. Ave 

Hundreds of formulas were tested and re- 
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creamy “dew” formula, is the marvelous result, 

New SKIN DEw is the liquid version of the 
celebrated French D-Creme which was devel- 
oped by Helena Rubinstein with the scientists 
in her Paris laboratory. 


gpm ieee 
STRAIGHT STRAIGHT eer a 
RYE WHISKEY NORTHEAST 


ot . 
99 fifths) )() BB Sess fe" 
if : for of “LUdlow 4 3000 _ 
fifth 2.99 
86 Proof 


fifth 
Jetfierson Licuor tere 


The Calvert Shop 


When you're young, Nature provides your 
skin with all the moisture it needs to keep it 
blooming. As you grow older, the moisture sup- 


86 Proof Columbia Wine & Liquor 


1151 Biadensbers Rd. N.E. 
Lincein 6-66646 


ply keeps constantly diminishing, and, even in 
the twenties, your skin slowly begins to.dry, 


Rose's Liquer Store 
830 Bladensbure Rd. NE 
Linecein 6-7777 


Helena Rubinstein, world-famous beauty scientist, has spent a life- 
time studying dry skins. She finds that ordinary lubrication does 
not provide dry skin with the moisture it needs. SKIN DEW does 
furnish skin tissue with the day and night deep-down moisturizing 
every beautiful complexion should have. 


flake and line. 

Only Helena Rubinstein’s amazingly 
eflective new SKIN DEW lotion works 
these THREE ways to restore that 


“Whiteside” 


100% 
IMPORTED 


*“(Churton’s” 


YEAR OLD 
IMPORTED 


GLENLIVET 
and SCOTCH 


Just watch your thi | Brender 4 x Alloy's Ft. Davis Lig. $F. 
. ‘ a: skin drink up his Scouch wns” i J rif Bs Fwy 4 ve » 5 .s 
greaseless moisturizer. No more messy | 0 esacce OO “ e Top of Pa. Hil 


ivdlew ~T) 


Hamiin Liquer Store 
1st? BR. 1. Awe. NE 
LAwreger &-1050 


SOUTHEAST 


Savannah Liquors 
1345 Savaaned 6. AF 


much needed moisture. 
Second, SKIN DEW is formulated with 


a wonderful new discovery —ferments 
lactiques, the concentrated milk. fer- 
ments that normalize your outer skin 
by maintaining its ideal acid-alkaline 
balance, and guard it from surtace 
blemishes and flakiness. 


ture, and protects it from be oming 
dehydrated by the elements. 


SKIN DEW absorbs completely 


SKIN DEW is a perfect 24 hour beauty 


No other beauty treatment 
in the world does all this! 


First — SKIN DEW movrsturizes deep 


down. Its precious emollients and aid. At night, smooth a few drops over motions eo oO 


WHITESIDE 


moisture ingredients are so penetrat- your face and throat for a “sleeping 


ing —and completely greaseless, too, ae 
enabling them to work for beauty all Third, skin DEW 8 ex lusive, invis- 
night and under make-up all day. ible “wonder film 


the skin retain its essential inner mois- 


proteinol”, helps 


applications. No more grease on the . 
ieorean’. 


pillow. /n the morning, your skin 


fifth 
80.6 Proof 46 Proof 


. 
Tokey Liauors, Inc wy, Queen's Liquors 


: 3916 uth Capite!l St 
Plenty of Free Parking 

Ni A p * E JObnsen 35-6700 
“SKIN DEW does its skin smooth- 3.00, 5.00 and 8.50 sizes, COGNAC - 


ing, moisturizing work 24 hours « Prices plus federal tax. : ‘ | 
day ... We found it worked won- 7 3 
ders in one week-end.” = a 
Hope Johnson, 00 hah 
World Telegram and Sun, N.Y. plus tas ; "4 = 

- J fifth 

80 Proof 
A ; Comet Liquors Ine 
| te TC AOI SS 
= Se , 


looks refreshed, prettier, younger. It 
feels so much fresher, too. 
When you put on make- 
up, smooth on another few 
drops of SKIN DEW for a § 
dewy young look all day. 
Try SKIN DEW today. 
Helena Rubinstein’s new ee 
SKIN DEW is available in Fae 


Avenue Wine & Liquor 
7316 Penna.Ave. & 
Plenty of Free Parking 

LiUdlew 4-6300 


Beauty Editors Say — 
“SKIN DEW is greaseless and invie- 
ible ... no fear of staining the pil. 
lew or offending your husband.” 

Evelyn Hanney, 
San Francisco Chronicle 


“You can't beat SKIN DEW. It gives 
that luminous younger look.” 

Alma Archer, 

Daily Mirror, N.Y. 


Anacostia Thri Store 


Sovten ole tk 6 ie ad te Aietees 
ing—and aging. Bat see how SKIN DEW 
moisturizes away the fine lines, flaki- 
ness, drawn tense feeling. 


Liquors 
626 Seventh St. 5.7 
MEtrepolitan 4.2796 
Pree Parking 


Helena Rubinstein Salon 1752 M St., N.W., Washington, D.C. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | 
t Thursday, June 14, 1956 i) 


BIG $59.95 PORTABLE 


chebs ? 


x MOVES 3500 CUBIC FEET of AIR per MINUTE 4% a F C ; A L 


* 2-SPEEDS FORWARD & REVERSE 


* POWERFUL-COOLS 3 TO 5 ROOMS DU RC if ASE 


and 


SALE 


259.95 Value 


Seleeeees | wr) es lat eee 


Loaded with extra value features, we think this Happy 


Home Portable Fan is the best buy in the field—by far. 


It's light—easily carried from room to room, or lifted 


to a window sill. The powerful motor reverses, 2 speeds 


each way. Use it as a ventilator. Use it as a floor circu- 
lator. This is a big, 20-inch beauty, designed in smart 
contemporary style. Clean, modern lines in rich French 
gray enamel finish. You'll agree with your younger rela- 
tives when they say “It’s cool, man, real cool” See it 


NOW at your nearest Peoples. 


ON SALE AT ALL... 


Pick wp your Happy Heme Portable and | 
place it where it will de the most good. A Happy Home Portable te « natural for 
lt can take heat and cooking odors ow? of . y offices. Smooth running and vibrationiess. 
the kitchen in no time! You ‘can stand it ' : its cheerful, low humming says, “At ease, 
anywhere, on the fleer, window sill, etc. Yu men!” 

Handle on top like @ suitcase. 


When placed strategically in the utility - women’ . S in amall shops Happy Heme Portable will 
room or hall, it can ventilate and cool! ~Ss s Soe IF : keep customers and salespeople happy. For 
Moves stale air out, moves fresh air in— AN larger places, several Portables will de « 
at the rate of 3,500 cubic feet per minute! \ INS big job at mighty little cost. 


$4 Family Shopping Centers in the Washington Area 


ie | & , 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
10 Thursday, June 14, 1956 


sus 


SPECIAL! e gery SUPER SPECIAL! 
3 we Y 28 > 49° 

nen ecco. ‘Ml §=6 Cloverleaf 
30-by-30-Inch | i ime = GOLF 
Folding Aluminum gOT ony Flight 


JS | q , Picnic 
WESTCLOX 4 DRUG STOR : ry TABLES 
© noe Electric Alarm Clocks $9.98 Value-- a §-°9 


$4.98 
Plain $ 99 ccinees le 74 ~ This Sale..... 


Dial rue = Dial 
ope ate fs ees vwwy FEATURE SPECIALS! 
FREE 4 33% R.P.M. Record. WITH EACH 1° Gifts for Dad lord Stratford Men’s NYLON , 
Super-Speed i poe Shave Lotion $1.00 STRETCH 
; 


SPECIALS THRU 
SATURDAY ONLY! 


a A ré : GILLETIE Lentheric Closeup $] .00 
R AZOR Combination (2 $1.00 sizes) 


All. For Smet hn = i SOC KS 


od Soe Rib & Clock Design in Assorted Colors 
Dispenser of i Blades pean Fermee A-16 $}-0° 79¢ Value 2 Pairs 


For the Hair 


Seaforth $] .00 


| a as PY” Cc . y | 
Charbert's $1.00 : 


After Shave Lotion .............. | 
Lentheric's $7.00 f os a Flamingo Gallon-Size 


After Shave Lotion ....... 5 ag a: : 1 79¢ . 
PROPHYLACTIC} WESTCLOX  & irom si $1.00] \\ fee, Oe fice 102. wens PICNIC 
: RS hs Sane Pee lem gest (¢ eaeet ah AN ‘'s NYLON 
Jewelite Military Wrist Ben Sosterth’s Eleatrie $9.00 | :. SESE: ~ on Crest Men's 
BRUSH SETS | Wrist Watches & shave aid. RANE sey nS | gh fs STRETCH 
Comb and Shell Brush Pisin Disl Luminous Dial Sportsman's SroBlestrie $] oo |. \eaee if : ~ ; $2.49 


=. 50 k +6” $7795 Shave Letign | Ss Oo Cc K Ss RC 


Both Pius Tez $ rtsman’ Todd Stick .00 . " 
After Shave ey 2 ity *T Sports Design in Assorted $2.98 


Shulton’s $} 00 ETEBE® | | Colors. With Spout 


. - 3 . hy i ¥ > a ‘ i 
Old Spice Taleum ahs Ne ALOR WGa. © Two $4.98 
Lentherie Stick Deodorant $1.00 SETAE) Pairs With Spigot 


‘SAN 


\ 


war vu 
" 
. 


Fiy-W : 
y-Wate Traveller Sheaffer Craftsman 


ZIPPER Amity Director POLAROID oun. ot ee 61 BOUNTAIN PEN waist wares 


SPOT LIGHTS 
CASES BILLFOLDS Sun Glasses 2-Cell Non-Roll and PENCIL SETS Expansion Bands 
16-Inch Side tate eae» c Assorted . Plus Free Key >: 98 | Complete with 3 ~19 | Assorted Colors $ .00 ssorted Colors s 49 
aye Plaids . , nro | ae Chain for Dad... 2 beers Piet & ond Points a = = | Te. 


_— a 
7 - 
- 


Bring Your Exposed Film to Peoples ' 
aoe B | > MENNEN For MEN 
$ U P E R-S i LZ E Naat EGON After Shave AFTA FOAM 


: $i Xe ~~ S = | = / te Shaving Lotion SHAVE -f 
, | aaainmiaamamias {i Neutral Tint Sa 4 ounces Bombs send I 
| | SS a} 31% > Ms 


4-Ounces r = ae S | Ps = $7 .00 5 Wh : Regular 


In handy oa 35: / 1a, o rOAM EF 
Photo SYLVANIA | icaee aaeeon | SPRAY ian Menthol & = SHAVE 
Paks No. 25 | 9-Ounces A ; 


FLASH BULBS DEODORANT faa) oo” | ” i 
ay 


ye 10 for 99: Ewen 4 Men Rae 60: Ha 79: Gi 


get 8 shanna 
$1.30 Value 


prints LANOLIN PLUS Western Character 


made from | SPECIAL! — - 
any 8- 59c Dr. West | iI | e HAIR SPRAY T E E 5 H I K T S 
Exposure or S9¢ | L Plus Free Trial Size Assorted Sizes and Colors 


Prophylactic Pa pe sage 
black and : anes n@ | fi — of Lanolin Plus 79 Vy 
white roll F TOOTH 2 1 HARD WATER alue 


LALA SLR LA SOL Lm se 
- 
¥, 


e. 
A) Cat BA Bee eet 


film. eRUSES \ SHAMPOO 


Hair spray contains no lac. 


All : of” quer. Holds any hairdo 
BAND-AID ' . Beauty - conditions hair 


Shampoo leaves hair clean, 


| PLASTIC h Dh” soft and bright! wa : ‘ ¢ 

: STRIPS mw] ‘Both For | SS ne 
Johnson & Johnson <i S ‘ante Cor 5 eis \ : 

SPECIAL! 1}! no cacout™, “| \ Raat eee 


8 , & 2: ae | | $ 22 | \ ne toe a 
ts Pouhy ee -_ of eaten 2 Vv n or 

ly AQ'| a 

j anead = 


of 47 .. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, June 14, 1956 ll 


SPECIAL PRICES EFFECTIVE 
IN ALL LOCAL MD., VA., AND D. C. STORES 


~ PRICED LOW f 
=~ @ 
Father’s Day Cards NN CMa 


eclihe 10 & 25° 


Feature SPECIAL 


Get 5 Cigars FREE 
When You Buy 5< 


BLACKSTONE Midget Cigars 


t | © You Get 
’ Z\ v , Every time you ~ at Peoples, 
TPT 20 for 8 9° 25 Cigars” —al you get Top Value Stampa. You ?.£ 


In Five Paks with each 10c purchase, 10 
stamps for every dollar you 


ROBERT BURNS | See eee Cay, RONSON / YS eC s .\ spend 


Panatela Windlite Murry! Stert Seving For Your Tep 


POCKET (i= 


| CIGARS | A \e 1| LIGHTERS | 
' Bex of 50 ' $s 3 95 | iT 
: Smoking Tabled 
Sitios, Se-ennen 70° | 


lll 89° { Mh” With ae 


hha lier open Soo 


Hick ~~ PRE ON PIPES \seor 
pani it *1 es I's gled te belles 


seal %y. 95: | wo you get more fer gear 


Invinelbles, 20's ee Edgeworth : c<~ “NX | dollar, whee gos 


(G-cumees ............... — seve Top Vales 
EL PRODUCTO ALBUMS Hall and Hall : 


95° BY y Stamps 
Assortment of 5 different shapes > 


for Dad: Panatella, Blunts, Co $]-32 
rona, P. F. and Bouquets. “ 


Pick up your PREE Gift Catalog at PEOPLES . it’s filled with 


# $ 3 wy 5S Q 4 $4.00) | , | oitts BS oa pene Guat miehention - +» » famous 
a 95° 


Riratiord Perfecto $} 27, 


Popular CIGARETTES 


tare MASTERS = REGULAR SIZE 
Perfecte or Specials, 50's... 


me es —_.~ , & - ‘a - . Mirre 
Tampa Nuggets ; a” * . Ms. ~~ Pen end Pencil Set —_ Electric Percolater 


Poerker “21" 


—_— 
@HAVANA SECONDS ROI-TAN 


' f z= ay : : : ' 
“Number 9 5 NoS 3, Perfecto oP LS Peper KING SIZE FILTER TIP | Nepauttadi’ se te / 
CIGARS ; Havent Blunts ES nin ot aan. Conan of 208 ; * 
Box of 50 |= Steen CIGARS , “ie . tate D. ¢ } arr 


Store 


> . —. - p ’ ss 
Box of 50 é : ~ — : General Electric 
“4 75 Stores cluster + . ? re ree ius ter Steinless Fletwere Set Steam iron 
Stores i , | . Available in suburban Peoples Service Drug Stores in Prince Georges 


and Montgomery Counties, Md., Arlington, Fairfax and Alexandria, Va. 
Soda Fountains excepted. 


yon SPECIAL PR Offer! a Be... 
ANDY SPECIAL el ICE CREAM SPECIAL! 


25‘ Burgundy f 
FRESH JELLY «= * | Po $1.19 Melvern 


ORANGE SLICES | /PSliaaae HALF 99: 


Pound Cello 72@ ScHick Mag 


soft, tender jelly candy, fla- | = GALLON 
1 5 c vored with pure orange oil ~ ——i . A 


and molded into perfectly 


shaped orange section, | , Flavor Fresh Assorted Flavors 


Daddy Loves Fine Chocolates, Too hee FREE! New $1.00 Size of 


7 a Eversharp Schick 
CANDY CUPBOARD aa Ye ae SHAMPOO FOR MEN 


CHOCOLATES a6 oe 7 When You Buy This 98c 


a Eversharp Schick Injector : : | | 4\« Pint 


i "LETYV Assorted Flavors © z 
RAZOR KIT . "a :s 
| PAC BU ' a. = 


ee | a ‘e A\ | 41.98 Value ch 
gy wera | All for only...... 3 
of Creams, Fruits & = . ses: a 


Nuts covered with de- 


Glows at ond dock CEE 73< SCHICK INJECTOR 


GOLD CRAFT. 


Assorted Chocolates | 
Regular 79 
$4.49 2-Pound $F .98 | ciip of 20 7 


< ¢ . > 
~ bs v4 
a. 
e le 
Sf <r 
Oe 
Bie / P 
d = 
ia 4 , 
4 7 

, 


> : * 


THE WASHi.ciON POST and TIMES HERALD 
-12 Thursday, June 14, 1956 : 


AT PEOPLES Now Dia © FATHER'S DAY 


> 


See this! A complete Refill, 
loaded with ink, with its own 
super-smooth Paper-Mate sil- 
vered tip. 


a 


Now see this! A duplicate of 
the above (they fit together) 
—you write miles with this 
one, and when at last the ink 
is exhausted, simply reverse 


"em! 


"HN 


TUL 
TMUUHHNHn i 


iti 


HITTITE 
TM UUULULLLL 
MINIT 


UTE LEAL LL 


vith the PIGGY-BACK Rol 


The Only PEN with a Built-In Spare Refill! 


= ~—— 
oy. Se oe oe et {-——-—- CH . Er eS ~ 


Two exclusive silvered tips — 
two separate ink supplies in 
one new Piggy-Back Refill. 


With the Piggy-Back Refill, 
you always have a_ built-in 
spare refill. 


Each section of the Piggy- 
Back Refill contains a sepa- 
rate ink supply and a silvered 
tip for faster starting, smooth- 
er writing, longer cartridge 
life. 


The new Paper Mates have 
brilliant chrome tops and ten- | 
ite barrels in assorted colors. 


Piggy-Back (Double) 
Refills 


a 


ON SALE AT ALL 


$4 Family Shopping Centers in the Washington Area 
obs a Br ; a os ff 


. ? A 


~ " 
4 oe _ a ae a 
« a 3 : Seah i coe we ¢ » se 


; a sabe ‘Play oe 


Ike Takes First Food in 5 Days 


IKE—From Page I travenous feeding will be con- 
tinued. He said the drainage 

cose, which he received through tube which the President had 
a vein. running from his nose to hig 
White House Press Secretary ‘stomach was removed yester- 
James C. Hagerty said yd in-'day afternoon, but he was not 


able to say whether it would 
be put back. 

Chancellor Adenauer will be 
the first person to see President 
Eisenhower at the hospital out- 
side of members of the family, 


FATHER’S DAY 
JUNE 17 


1314 F Street N.W. . 


give a gift from Beckers 


(it means more) 


Prince Gardner 
wallet set 


Top grain leather wallet 
and key case... bound 
to be on Dad's “wanted” 
list. Mahogany, tan or 
black. Also women’s set 
in white, red, pink, ‘blue 

$5 


or 9 reen 
plus tag 


4 


doctors and attendants, and 
White House staff people. 

| The S8O0yearold leader of 
West Germany came to Wash- 
ington Monday night to discuss 


and the strengthening of NATO 
with German forces. 

When he calls on the Presi- 
dent, he will be accompanied 


Russia's disarmament proposal | - 


Old Coolidge Home 


MONTPELIER, Vt., June 
13 W—The State of Ver- 
mont has taken over the 
white clapboard house 
where the late Calvin Cool- 
idge was sworn in as Presi- 
dent of the United States 
by his father. 

The property was given 
to the State yesterday by 
John Coolidge, son of the 
former President. 

The Vermont Historical 
Sites Commission said the 
first floor of the house in 
Plymouth Village will be 
made into:a Coolidge mu- 
seum. 


Vermont Takes Over 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, June 14, 1956 


13 


SOCHI, 


Soviet Communist Party chief, 


appeared to have been canceled 
or postponed When the Yugo 
slav leader arrived here today 
without Khrushchev. 
Western observers § said 
urgent business in Moscow may 
have fo.ced,.Khrushchev to 
abandon his planned visit, dur. 


Khrushchev-Tito Talks Put Off 


Reuters 
Russia, af 13,to discuss political contacts be) . 
Plans for secret talks here be- ween the Soviet and Yugoslav 
tween President Tito of Yugo-|Comgnunist parties with Tito. 
‘slavia and Nikita Khrushchev, 


The Yugoslav leader was ac 


‘companied by Anastas Mikoyan, 


a Soviet Deputy Premier, when 
he arrived here today on the 
Soviet cruiser Frunze. 

Tito, who is on a three-week 
state visit to the Soviet Union, 
set out with Khrushchev last 
Sunday in a special train, and 
the two leaders visited Stalin- 


‘ing which he had been expected grad together. 


by Secretary of State John Fos-| 
ter Dulles. n 
A stepped-up routine for the 
President was indicated in re- 
ports made to-newsmen yester- 
day by Secretary Hagerty 
These showed he had signed 
his name 27 times—to Congres- 
sionai bills, nominations, mes 
sages to the Capitol, and letters 
—and spent some time in dic- 
tating to Mrs. Ann Whitman, 
this personal secretary. Also, 
for the first time since he en- 
tered the hospital, he read a 
newspaper, The New York Her- 
ald Tribune. 


Refers to Report 


Secretary Hagerty’s atten- 
tion was called to a letter to}_—-_ 
the editor which appeared in 
Wedriesday’s editions of The 
|'Washington Post and Times 
|Herald. It was from James R. 
‘Newman, a subscriber, who 
'noted that the President had a 
‘complete physical checkup in 
/May but that the report of this 
\checkup made no mention of 
his intestinal disorder. ileitis?” 
| “Well,” said Hagerty, “your) “No, I didn't say that,” Hager- 
'subscriber did not read the ty replied. “It did not show up 
'medical report. It certamly did and Dr. Snyder says why it 
‘say quite a lot about the Presi- did not.” 
dent's condition. And, in the| “The May report made no 
second place, your subscriber|mention of an inflammatory 
did not read the testimony in |condition in his intestiné?” 
the doctor's press conference; “] suggest,” Hagerty said, 
Saturday.” “you read Dr. Snyder's answer 

A reporter recalled that the|to that question at the press 
May report was very “bullish” | conference Saturday, when he 
jabout the President's health. (said it did not show up then.” 
| “It reported what was; Maj. Gen. Howard McC. Sny- 
found,” Hagerty said, “and if|der, the White House physician, 
you will look it up I would sug-|was asked Saturday morning, 
‘gest that you send it to your/after the President had under- 
___.| gone surgery, why the intes- 


same thing.” 

“Did I understand you to 
say,” Hagerty was asked, “that 
the May report .. . specifically 
mentioned the President's con- 
‘dition that has caused the 


Hickok Belt Set 


Individually his .. . when 
you give him this hand- 
some cowhide belt with 
his very own initial on the 
buckle. Black or brown 
sizes 30 to 46 3.50 


leather scuffs 


for beach, for travel, 
for loafing... they're 
born for comfort. 
Wine, suntan or navy. 
Sizes 6 to 12. 2.50 
444 We heave them for women, 


MAIL AND PHONE ORDERS FILLED—District 7-4454 


_— ->— - — ae Cie Ct ee ee ee ee - 


ne 
- 


. tg 


DO prt me 


3 DAY § 


TODAY, FRIDAY & 


. 


tinal inflammat*ion had not been 
detect in the 
examination given 
ident in May. 
“ROVER” | “Because,” Gen. Snyder re- 
plied, “in the head-to-toe ex- 
‘amination there was no inflam- 
‘mation in the ileum.” 


| Signs Documents 


Among the bills signed by 
the President was one provid- 
ing payment of his 150,000 sal- 
ary for the year. 

In all, the President signed 
into law eight measures. The 
one containing his salary was 
an appropriation bill providing 
'$14,969.975 for the upkeep of 
\the President's office, the White 
‘House grounds and various 
| presidential agencies. 

Another appropriation bill 
signed by the President appro- 
'priates $423,934,100 for the In- 
‘terior Departmert. The funds 
in both bills are for the 1957) 
“~ year beginning July 1. 


“head-to-toe” 
the Presi- 


Guards Hie Valuables 
While He Sleeps 


High gloss pottery finish 

makes “Rover” as decora- 

tive as he is useful. 1.95 
Sorry, No COD.'s 


on “Rover” 


ALE! 


SATURDAY 


in 


John, Md., 


Service Academy A ppotntees 


These nine graduates of George Washington High School, 
Alexandria, have been appointed to the Military Academy 
at West Point or the Naval Academy at Annapolis, They 
are (bottom row, from left) Howard Meyer, Naval Academy 
and Robert Totten and Eugene Brisach, both to Military 
Academy: (middle row) Peyton Latimer and Porter Lewis, 
| Naval Academy, and James Lampert, Military Academy: top 
row) Russ Dunn and Allan Bugg, Naval Academy, and Eu- 
gene Gardner, Military Academy. 


subscriber and he will find the development centers access to 


regular FHA home financing. 
Other bills signed by the 
President directed the Secre- 
tary of the Treasury to pay 
Clement E. Sprouse of Cabin 
for damages when 
his car was struck by a Wash- 
ington, police motorcycle; au- 
thorized payment of mileage 
allowance for military person- 


nell traveling overland outside | 


the continental United States: 
facilitated construction of 
drainage works on Federal 
reclamation projects; provided 
for conveying some Federal 


land to the city of Muskogee,’ 


Okla., 
erans 
a piece of land to the City of 


and authorized the Vet- 


Grand Junction, Colo. 


| He also signed a Senate billiand a world-wide 
‘giving essential civilian em-| persons missing asa result of 
ployes at military research and| World War II. 


Red Cross Heads 
On Kurope Tour 


Four top Red Cross officials. 
three of whom live in Wash- 
ington, flew from New York to 
London yesterday on the first 
leg of a European tour which 
includes a two-week visit to 
Russia 

Heading the. group is Ells 
worth Bunker, president of the 
American Red Cross. James T 
Nicholson, executive vice-presi- 
dent, and George M. Elsey. 
Bunker's executive assistant, 
accompanied him. 

John S&S. Sinclair, president of 
the New York Red Cross Chap- 
ter, was the fourth member of 
the group. Their five-week mis 
sion if to confer with overseas 
Red Cross leaders on matters 
‘including disaster cooperation 
search for’) 


TRUGKLOAL 


IT’S “REX” FOR THE LOWEST PRICES IN THE U.S.A. 


pom tae. sy hs 
sae 
Ou 


Administration to deed ' 


(NLLANA cA GrO> SS SSSNSS, 


Headquarters 
for &. &. Pierce 
Fine Feeds. 


/ 


SSX: 


ew. 


% CHARGE 
\ ACCOUNTS 
| ( INVITED — 


Liquors 


| ’ 
‘ 


Open Until 9 P. M. on Friday 
1727-29 CONNECTICUT AVE. 


Genuine Spring 
LEGS OF LAMB 
Fresh Picked 
BACK FIN CRAB LUMP 


ALSO PRIME & JUMBO SOFT SHELL CRABS 
Meorreil’s Pride Fully Cooked 


E-Z-CUT Ready-to-Eat Hams sinc uv 
\ FRESH GREEN PEAS 


CRISP ICEBERG LETTUCE 1 = 
GOLDEN RIPE PINEAPPLES = => BOC 
CALIFORNIA BING CHERRIES == = 49 


FROZEN FOOD SALE! 


DE. 2-1766 DE. 2-3366 


69 
“1.39 


69° 


i 23° 
» 75¢ 


> RNS OO 


ee fee A> 


10 ox. 
pkg. 


SWEET PEAS 


6 or 


ORANGE JUICE 


russel Sprouts 
FRENCH FRIES 


con 


os 


Mon 4 
ptg 


9 oe: 
pig 


. or 


ciiae Beans “. 19c 
( CAULIFLOWER "; 24c| Sliced PEACHE 


2 SPINACH "*" 16c ; “> Strawberries 


When oe do your grocery shopping in our store, 
ns we will gladly deliver your order for you, free. 
No Phone Orders on These Advertised Items 


\ Plenty of FREE PARKING in rear of store on 20th Street 


2 Prices Effective Untill Closing Saterday, June 16th. We Reserve the Bight te Limit Geantitics. 


QA 3 CLL 2A 


a 


rt ASI LE 


EL 


10-2 
_ ps 


: 


OOZLIT SA 


— ihe 


an UU urs . if ct 


= 


e* 


Pot Blue Fitea on 


» ~ . » 
ay TS 
é 4 


- 
nw 


r Favorites—Always Ice Cold from our Giant 


Beer Retrigerator at Lowest Discount Prices 


‘NOT JUST TODAY— 
BUT EVERY DAY 


7,200 CANS AND BOTTLES 


Your Choice While They Last 
OLD GEORGETOWN BEER 


Throwaways 


BEER ¢ 


GIN. 


DORSET HOUSE—Eneland’s finest 
cry gin. Made especially {or extra 


Gry Martinis. 
A } 


Fifth 


Reg. 
4.49 


Save $1—This Sale 


BOURBON 


wood — Stra Pageen 
| eerie in Bond 100 “Rex” 


979 


Fifth 


PREMIUM BEER 


OLD ate by the 
Pennsylvania Dutch—Pennsy!l. 
vania’ & finest beer— —iight and 


Buy All You Want 


RUM 


RON SABINA—Ymported 
dark 80 proot, 4 yrs. old. F 
Daiquiries and other Rum drinks 


29 


Fijth 


Sorry — We can't mention the 
16 OZ. 

Bay All You Want 
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The Washington Post 


EUGENE MEYER. Cheirmen of the Board 


JAMES RUSSELL WIOGINS, Vice President and Egecutive Editor 
SOcns? B. BSTABROOE Editorial 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1956 ‘PAGE 14 


Radiation 

It is impossible to read the report of the National 
Academy of Sciences on the effects of nuclear 
radiation without a feeling of profound apprehen- 
sion. The report itself is a fascinating, almost 
chatty, discussion of so vitally serious a subject. 
There is some reassurance in the conclusion that 
fall-out from nuclear tests has not yet added dan- 
gerously to the general level of radioactivity. But 
there is a deeply disturbing note to the report's 
more fundamental conclusion: All radiation is harm- 
ful to the human reproductive system, and the 
more cumulative exposure there is the more harm- 
ful it becomes. Quite apart from the gend¢tic effects, 
excessive exposure definitely shortens life. Thus 
the more radiation that is released, not merely 
from weapons explosions, but also from power 
reactors and disposal of wastes, the greater is the 
possibility of dangerous contamination. 

Probably the most dramatic portion of the report 
is its warning against the indiscriminate use of 
X-rays. The maximum permissible accumulated 
exposure to man-made radiation for the average 
person from conception through age 30 is 10 roent- 
gens (in addition to natural background radiation), 
X-rays received by the average person through 
age 30 now account for 3 roentgens of the per- 
missible 10. This exposure could become more 
dangerous if radioactivity from other sources should 
increase. The report urges caution against the 
overuse of X-rays for medical and dental purposes, 
particularly with expectant mothers, and it strongly 
condemns the use of X-rays for Such nohessential 
purposes as fitting shoes. 

The implications of radiation from the use of 
atomic energy, however, are of far greater signifi- 
cance. The report estimates that radioactivity from 
pucilear tests at the 1953-1955 rate would amount to 
as much as 1 roentgen over a 30-year period—a 
by no means inconsiderable factor, allowing for 
the probable conservatism of the report. Certainly 
this is enough to become alarmed about if the tests 
are continued or expanded. All radiation has an 
influence on genetic mutations, a subject on which 
the scientists acknowledge that they have only the 
beginnings of knowlédge. Genetic damage is not 
immediately apparent; it takes several generations 
to show up. Moreover, the report admits that 
little is known about the effects of radio-strontium 
from fall-out, particularly in the contamination of 
food. 

Quite apart from radioactivity from nuclear ex- 
plosions, the disposal of radioactive wastes from 
reactors already poses a major problem, Although 
the report does not discuss this particular matter, 
Canada hag experienced great difficulty with con- 
tamination by wastes from its Chalk River experi- 
ment station. The report suggests some important 
questions that ought to be raised about the’location 
of reactors in this country and their “sealing” 
against accident. It is worth inquiring whether 
there are sufficient safeguards against danger in the 
plan to locate an atomic power plant only a short 
distance from the main source of New York City’s 
water supply. 

There are some individually heartening portions 
of the report, such as the debunking it does of the 
speculation that freak weather can be blamed on 
etomic explosions. But the net effect of this study 
by some of the Nation's most learned scientists, 
who recomménd additional research in levels of 
tolerance, genetic effects, monitoring techniques 
and the like, is to emphasize how much we do 
not know about this new element we are playing 
with. Some rational control is imperative if our 
children are not to be subjected to new and 
mg fatal perils—and neither the Atomic 

ergy Commission nor anyone else can afford to 
be doctrinaire about the effects of radioactivity. 


Rescue Operation 


It is encouraging to see some Senate Republicans 
taking responsibility for meeting President Eisen- 
hower’s plea on the foreign aid bill. In the House 
most of the burden of upholding the President was 
on the Democratic leadership, and a considerable 
share of the blame for what Mr. Eisenhower feels 
was a dangerous cut falls on the members of his 
own party who ran out on him. Now Senator Case 
of New Jersey and nine other Republicans—Allott, 
Bender, Bush, Duff, Flanders, Ives, Kuchel, Payne 
and Purtell—have joined in an urgent appeal for 
sestoration of the $1.1 billion cut by the House 
from the $4.9 billion request. It is unlikely that 
the entire amount will be restored, but if the bill 
finally emerges from conference with a total of, 
say, $4.4 billion, it probably will serve to meet the 
essential needs of NATO and protect the Nation's 
investment in economic and military security else- 
where. The outcome might have been different 
if the Administration had made as good a fight in 
the beginning as it is making now—though there 
still is insufficient acknowledgment of the valid 
criticism of defects in the program. In any event, 
the stand of the 10 Senate Republicans is coura- 
geous in view of the pressures for a cut. It is, 
however, no more than the President is entitled to 
expect from members of his own party who expect 
te benefit from his popularity. 


Vengeance in Argentina 


The revolt of the Peronist remnants in Argentina 
against the provisional. government of General 
Aramburu seemingly has been thoroughly crushed. 
Kt has been followed, in the old-fashioned Spanish- 
American manner, by a series of summary execu- 
tions, including Gen. Juan Jose Valle, leader of 
the revolt, and-Lieut. Juan Alberto Abadie, who 
is said to have instigated the mutiny and insurrec- 
tion within the military garrison at. La Plata. 
Among more than a score of other persons exe- 
cuted. soon after capture, most appear jo have been 
civilians—some of them no doubt descamisados 
effiliated with the Peronist labor unions—who par- 
ticipated in the uprising. Hundreds of others taken 
prisoner during the brief fighting were likewise 
condemned to death; but it was later announced 
that their sentences had been commuted to life 
imprisonment and that the busy firing squads will 
pow cease their labors. 

The scale and ferocity of these summary ven- 
geances by the ruling gunta which overthrew Peron 
amid the applause and rejoicing of all lovers of 
freedom bave cocasioned a good deal of shock and 


‘foil, cellulose acetate, pliofilm and glassine. 


. material market,” 


— 


perplexity in the outside world. For Argentina, 
even under Peron, was one of the South American 
coun where the tradition of exterminating the 
vanquished party in revolutions had been aban- 
doned. The Argentinian practice has been to 
permit the defeated leaders to escape abroad, as 
= for example, the case of Peron himself. 

e' rapidity with which the Peronist effort at 
pet cone Mh has been suppressed furnishes 
ground for at least some skepticism about the de- 
gree of real danger to the Aramburu government 
from this quarter. Admiral Rojas, Vice President 
of the provisional government, has been quoted as 
saying, “These methods of repression were forced 
upon us by the enemies of democracy”—but this 
is precisely the excuse that was advanced for the 
proscription of Marius and for the French Jacebin 
terror. 


Cellophane in the Market 


In dismissing the Government's charges that the 
Du Pont Co. monopolizes the market in cellophane, 
the Supreme Court adopted the Galbraithian thesis 
that a monopoly in a single product does not neces- 
sarily constitute a violation of the Sherman Act. 
Since cellophane is merely a part of the relevant 
market for flexible packaging materials, the court 
sensibly concluded that it does not constitute a 
monopoly. At the time the case was brought, Du 
Pont produced about 75 per cent of the cellophane 
sold in the United States, but cellophane consti- 
tuted less than 20 per cent of all “flexible packaging 
material” sales. Thus, while Du Pont has had only 
limited competition from other cellophane manu- 
facturers it has had stiff competition from other 
wrapping materials such as waxedaper, aluminum 
There 
was a steady decline in the price of cellophane 
from $2.50 a pound in 1924 to 38 cents a pound 
in 1940. 

The Du Pont Co. licensed seven other companies 
to manufacture cellophane without any agreements 
on the prices to be charged for it. The dead hand 
of monopoly is nowhere visible; on the contrary, 
the development of new products and the de- 
velopment of competition appear to have been 
promoted. “We conclude that cellophane’s inter- 
changeability with the other materials mentioned 
suffices to make it a part of this flexible packaging 
Justice Reed said for the Court. 
He thus upheld the judgment of Federal District 
Judge. Paul Leahy, who nearly three years ago dis- 
missed the case, which was then appealed to the 
Supreme Court. It is hard to quarrel with Justice 
Reed's finding that Du Pont should not be found 
to monopolize cellophane when that product has 
the competition from other wrappings that the 
record shows. 


Race Friction at School 


Inspector John E. Winters has submitted a starkly 
factual report to Police Chief Robert V. Murray 
detailing all racial incidents in and around District 
schools which have been brought to the attention 
of the police during the last three and a half years. 
It provides an authoritative answer to all those, 
here in Washington and elsewhere, who have been 
asserting that school integration has brought a 
wave of violence, sex offenses and general disorder 
to the public school system. During the period 
from February, 1953, to June, 1956, the report 
discloses a total Of exactly 34 incidents. The num- 
ber is astonishingly small: It demonstrates un- 
mistakably that the stories of violence and friction 
have been gross distortions of the truth. 

Some of the incidents were indubitably serious, 
although happily none of them involved a fatality 
or a major crime and only one resulted in grave 
bodily injury. Some of these incidents involved 
indecent conduct by colored boys to white girls. 
Some involved ordinary fist fights between individ- 
uals, some involvéd group attacks upon a lone boy 
or girl. But serious and regrettable as these incidents 
were, there is nothing to indicate that they were 
occasioned by integration; the number of them has 
increased only slightly since the schools were 
merged. The police have handled these incidents 
intelligently and in stride. We think the record a 
highly creditable one, on the whole, to the school 
children, the school authorities and the pattern of 
integration pursued in Washington. 


Let’s See the Plans 


The Federal City Council and the District Bankers 
Association are completely justified in urging the 
Government to take a more orderly approach toward 
the relocation of agencies to be moved from 
“tempos” and other outmoded buildings here. The 
Association pinpointed a prime reason for the cur- 
rent confused relocation policy when it urged that 
responsibility for such moves be placed in the 
hands of the General Services Administration and 
not left to the whims and preferences of individual 
agency heads. 

Just why the Cabinet or sub-Cabinet officer should 
be able to decide for himself the permanent future 
location of his agency has never been made elear. 
But the reasons why it is a bad idea were abun- 
dantly plain in the case of the Central Intelligence 
Agency's decision to invade the Langley riverfront 
area against the advice of professional planners 
and in outrageous violation of the comprehensive 
plan for the National Capital. We share the fears 
of the bankers and the Council that similar equally 
harmful decisions may still be in the making. 

A year ago the House Public Works Committee 
also voiced concern over “piecemeal” Federal build- 
ing proposals for this area. In response, the GSA 
has worked up a 10-year program covering elimina- 
tion of the “tempos” and permanent new construc- 
tion to meet the presently foreseeable needs of the 
Government in this area. Unfortunately, the House 
committee has not found time for a presentation 
of this program, and in deference to Congress, 
neither has GSA seen fit to make it public. 

Presumably this program—which we understand 
may include a proposal for a “floor” on Federal 
employment in the District as well as the present 
“ceiling”—will answer many of the questions about 
which the community is concerned. Further delay 
in its unveiling can serve only to increase confusion 
and engender harmful public attitudes toward the 
Government's future plans wed the Capital area. 


_? 


“Neither of You Fellows Heard About This?” 


Letters to the Editor 


“Boys Club” 


Thank you for your superb 
editorial of May 27 about the 
Columbia Heights Boys Club. 
We are grateful to you for in- 
forming the community that 
the club welcomes all boys, re- 
gardiess of the color of their 
skin, to participate together in 
supervised recreation. 

We hope the Nation's Capl- 
tal will pay attention to the 
fact that the Columbia Heights 
Boys Club demonstrates every 
day that, as you put it, “given 
a fair chance and a little help, 
bovs of different races can live 
and play together in friendship 
and brotherhood.” 

We invite those who wish to 
participate in this demonstra- 
tion im democracy to send a 
contribution to the Columbia 
Heights Boys Club, 15th and 
Harvard sts. nw. Funds are 
needed to pay salaries of 
trained group leaders, to buy 
new equipment and to expand 
the scope of the club's activi- 
ties in the coming year. 

With you, we urge the com- 
munity to look to the club for 
proof that segregation is neith- 
er necessary nor desirable. 

WALTER E. HAGER. 


Chairman. Advisory Committees, 
Columbia Heights Boys Club 


Washington. 


School Investigation 


I fully agree with your edi- 
torial, June 9, concerning Rep. 
John Bell Williams’ proposed 
school investigation. As a par- 
ent, I heartily indorse any con- 
gressional study of our Wash- 
ington schools whose purpose 
is to clarify the problems with 
the intent of taking construc- 
tlve remedial steps. 

A survey with this intent 
must, I believe, review the past 
and take into account the many 
years of inadequate budgetary 
funds, as well as the inequali- 
ties of the dual school system. 
The failings and warnings were 
long there but it took integra- 
tion to bring these many long- 
existing problems to the sur- 
face. 

Now there is feeling abroad 
in the community that we 
want to, can, and will solve our 


difficulties, but we need help, 
first in defining just what we 
must do, second in planning 
just how we are to do it, “4 
we'll neag funds for buildi 

for teachers at every level; 

sufficient textbooks; for the 
personnel and testing materials 
to insure the proper placement 
and guidance Rep. Williams is 
seeking. In view of this earn- 
est spirit in the community, an 
investigation that would use 
our schools simply to prove 
preconceived, prejudiced views 
would be a sickening farce. 

A school survey cannot be 
made without consideration of 
the immigrating children of 
poor, illiterate background. Ap- 
proached positively, such a 
study of how to absorb these 
children into the school system 
and give them the education 
that will improve their chances 
as good citizens, might have 
nation-wide significance. The 
school system of almost every 
large city is faced with this 
task. 

So let us hope that the sub- 
committee of the House Dis- 
trict Committee appointed to 
investigate District delinquency 
and District schools will be so 
constructive in its suggestions 
as they affect all children in 
the Nation's Capital, that its 
work will be of long-lasting 
eredit to it and the committee 
that sponsored it. 

LOUISE 5S. 

Washington. 


STEELE. 


Proper Address 


I have read the news item 
about Their Majesties’ state 
visit to Japan in your issue of 
April 2, 1956, with great sur- 
prise. With all due regard and 
sincere respect to the editors 
of your reputable newspaper, 
I would like to draw your at- 
tention to the reference made 
in addressing Her Majesty, the 
Queen of Ethiopia. 

Allow me to refer to the ac- 
cepted form of ae, ¢ 
Majestic Queen, which is: er 
Majesty, the Emperess (sic) of 
Ethiopia.” 

 KEBBEDE ABBEBE. 
Press Of er. Ethiopian Embassy 
Washington. 


Old Stone House 


Through our local member 
organization, Historic George- 
town, Inc.. we have had our 
attention called to the bill (H. 
FR. 11187) introduced by Rep. 
Walter Rogers (D-Tex.) to pre- 
vent the Interior Department 
from expending an appropria- 
tion for the restoration of the 
Old Stone House on M St., 
Georgetown. Rep. Rogers has 
based his opposition to the res- 
toration on grounds that the 
structure is of dubious histori- 
cal value and iacks architec- 
tural merit and integrity. 

This opinion is at direct vari- 
ance with that offered by a dis- 
tinguished group of architects 
and historians, including the 
American Institute of Arch- 
itects, the Thornton Society, 
the Association for the Preser- 
vation of Virginia Antiques, 
the Society of Architectural 
Historians, and patriotic and 
civic organizations, who are 
member organizations of the 
National Trust for Historic 
Preservation. Grosvenor Chap- 
man of the American Insti- 
tute of Architects has stated 
that the Old Stone House is 
comparatively well preserved, 
and is unique in the Capital, 

As the only nationwide, non- 
governmental, nonprofit educa- 
tional organization chartered 
by Congress to safeguard the 
country’s heritage of signifi- 
cant architectural and histori- 
cal monuments of our country’s 
past, the National Trust for 
Historic Preservation sincerely 
urges that ‘the Old Stone 
House be preserved. Numerous 
organizations and [ndividuals 
throughout the country depend 
on us to oppose the needless 
destruction of structures of 
outstanding historical or archi- 
tectural merit. If Georgetown, 
where the enterprise of in- 
dividuals and citizens’ organiza- 
tions has developed an historic 
preservation program of dis- 
tinction that enhances the 
beauty of the Nation's Capi- 
tal, should lose this structure, 
it would be a severe setback to 
comparable preservation pro- 
grams everywhere 

RICHARD H. HOWL AND, 


President. the National Trust 
for Historic Preservation. 


Washington. 


Bertrand Russell and the Sobell Case 


Ear! Russell claims to believe 
and asks us also to believe that 
Morton Sobell is innocent of 
espionage whereas the FBI is 
guilty of atrocities measurable 
in our time only by those re- 
ported of the Nazis and the 
Communists. In joining Amer? 
cans with Nazis and Commu- 
nists, Earl Russell may think his 
anti-Americanism is hidden 
beneath the folds of “neutral- 
ism.” I think he wears that 
cloak as poorly as does his 
compatriot, Graham Greene. 

One of the reasons why we 
should believe Morton Sobell 
innocent of espionage is be- 
cause his chief accuser, Elitch- 
er, was “an acknowledged per- 
jurer.” Yet Russell does not say 
that Elitcher committed per- 
jury during Sobell’s trial, but 
only that he previously per- 
jured Fimself in-denying Com- 
munist membership. Earl Rus- 
sell’s point, then, is: “Once a 
crook, always a crook”; once a 
perjurer, always a perjurer. 
Americans may take pride 
that the jury of 12 common 
men who tried Morton Sobell 
were able to rise above this 
popular prejudice. 

Another reason why we 
should believe Morton Sobell 
innocent is because* Earl Rus- 
sell says he thinks so, end he 
recently “looked into the evi- 
dence.” But the 12 men who 
comprised Sobell’s jury did 
more than look into the evi- 
dence. They sat and listened 
and watched all of it. And it is 
no popular i rr but a pro- 
found bit of common sense sol- 
idly embedded in Anglo-Ameri- 
can law, that it is easier to tell a 
liar when you can see and hear 


‘him face to face than when you 


can only read his langua 
on a page. tcher 
faced s jury when he 


tried to lie or to tell the truth. 
He did not face Ear! Russell. 

One of the ablest of American 
appellate judicial benches also 
“looked into the evidence.” In- 
deed it “scrutinized the record 
with extraordMary care” to see 
if there were any errors com- 
mitted in the trial below. It 
found none. Nor did the Su- 
preme Court of the United 
States disturb Sobell’s convic- 
tion although it was asked to do 
so three times. Yet Earl Rus- 
sell thinks Morton Sobell inno- 
cent. 

Perhaps the biggest reason 
why we, like Earl Russell, 
should think Morton Sobell in- 
nocent is the charge that the 
FBI inspired a brutal kidnap- 
ing of Sobell from Mexico to 
the United States and Sobell's 
lawyer was afraid to tell the 
trial court because such criti- 
cism of the sacrosanct could 
lead only to an aggravated pe- 
nal sentence. But Sobell did 
tell the trial court—between 
the time he was convicted and 
the time he was sentenced. 
As reported by the Court of 
Appeals: 

“At the end of the trial, after 
Sobell had been found guilty, 
his counsel made a motion in 
arrest of judgment based upon 
an affidavit by Sobell that he 
had been illegally abducted by 
Mexican police from his resi- 
dence in Mexico City and taken 
across the border into the 
United States where he was de- 
livered into the immediate cus- 
tody of waiting United States 
aRents. Sobell asked the trial 
judge to conduct a hearing on 
the question of whether United 
States officials had participated 
in, or instignies, his illegal kid- 
naping.” 

he learned separate court 


Scalia the tengo 


this tale. “He preferred to take 
his chances on the verdict, with- 
holding his trump card until 
the trial was over.” The trial 
judge's denial of Sobell’s mo- 
tion.was upheld for the reason 
that “the Federal Rules of 
Criminal Procedure allow no 
such tactic.’ 

Still another reason for 
Sobell’s silence at the trial sug- 
gests itself. Sobell did not take 
the witness stand in his own de- 
fense. He could not tell his 
story about the FBI and enjoy 
this constitutional right, too. 
He made his bed and slept init 
—while the Government intro- 
duced uncontroverted evidence, 
including testimony’ by an im- 
migration official and Sobell's 
deportation card, to show that 
Sobell was legally deported. 
Thus did Sobell forfeit his right 
to give hell to the atrocious 
FBI and the lie to the treacher- 
ous Elitcher. 

I fear that the trouble with 
these explanations of why So- 
bell held back on his tale of 
the FBI is that they really are 
not very likely to generate pity 
for Sobell and hatred for the 
FBI. 

Earl Russell suggests that 
when such “fact.” as he al- 
leges become known outside 
the United States, they turn 
hundreds of thousands of 
people, if not into Communists, 
at least toward “neutralism” 
and away from NATO. If people 
are ready to be as thoughtless 
as they must to embrace asper- 
sions upon America such as 
these of Earl Russell’s—there 
must be a deadly prejudice un- 
derfoot and at fault. It is a 
prejudice in. Earl Russell's 
own sense of the word—irra- 
tional,. unreasoned, unjust. 

EDWARD DE GRAZIA. 

Washington | 


al 


Washington ‘Theys’ 


Get Closeup Study 


By Malvina Lindsay 


¥ 


THE TEACHER was ending her sab 
batical year. She had spent it in travel 


to the. most interesting and picturesque. 


places in the United States. Now she had 
come to Washington for 
her last month. 

She established resi- 
dence near the Capitol, 
began zealously attend- 
ing sessions of Congress 
and the Supreme Court, 
hearings of congres- 
sional committees, other 
events connected with 
government. She found 
no day long enough. 

“This has been the 
high spot of my sabbatical,” she reported 
with glowing face. “I should have come 
here earlier. No place in the country—in 
the world—can offer an American what 
Washington. does.” 

Many other Americans are making the 
same discovery, as evidenced by the num- 
ber of “summer folks” now beginning to 
arrive here. These visitors, who have been 
steadily increasing of recent years, are 
different from the tourists who rush from 
shrine to shrine in the course of a few 
days or a few hours. *The “summer 
boarders” come to spend weeks in sem- 
inars, in workshops or on their own get- 
ting acquainted with day-to-day operations 
of their national Government. 

This trend promises to help lift the cur 
tain that shuts off the “theys” of Wash- 
ington from the “theys” of the grass roots. 
For although Americans have great af- 
fection for the physical aspects of their 
Capital, many of-them tend to regard its 
Ooffcialdom as some hostile tribe that 4s 
plotting against them. 

eo 


YET IF the country is to have unity 
and national strength in a world shaping 
into ever larger blocs of power, a closer 
relation between Washington and Main 
Street must develop. The Capital must be 
more to the average citizen than a place 
of shrines, tradition, cherry blossoms and 
meddiesome bureaucrats. 

Programs to promote cultural exchange 
between Washington and the grass roots 
have been under way for more than a 
decade, and each summer sees an expan- 
sion of them. One new project in this 
field will bring about 70 schoolteachers 
to Washington for a five-week stay begin- 
ning June 25. This is the first Washington 
Seminar on the United States Government 
in Action and is sponsored by the National 
Education Association's division of travel 
service and the National Council for So 
cial Studies. 

The visiting teachers will attend sessions 
of Congress and also have briefing sessions 
in Government agencies where officials 
will explain their activities and programs. 

Another approach to understanding 
Washington is being followed by about 
35 college juniors who are now arriving 
to work as interns in Government agencies 
and congressional offices for 10 weeks. 
This project, known as the Washington 
Citizenship Seminar, is sponsored by the 
National Student Christian Association. 


cos 


THESE students and other voung in- 
terns who come here during each summer 
to get a firsthand knowledge of Uncle 
Sam's headquarters usually find their 
stereotypes of “bureaucrat” and “Govern-. 
ment worker” undergoing great change. 
Invariably they are surprised at how 
hardworking and conscientious the aver- 
age employe is—a surprise that has been 
shared by most of the business leaders 
who have come here to put “order and 
system” into government 

Another workshop starting this week 
in Washington is that of the Population 
Reference Bureau, which has six graduate 
students nominated by college faculty ad- 
visers. This offers a six-week course in 
world population problems with field trips 
to Government agencies, where source 
material is obtained. 

Even a one-week visit here. such as the 
National 4H Club camp, which began 
yesterday, is providing, can help greatly 
in making Washington better understood. 
About 200 4H Club delegates from farm 
areas and 90 of their leaders are to hear 
Government officials (including Secretary 
of Agriculture Benson) speak and are to 
be given opportunity to question them. 
These young farm representatives wil! also 
visit Government agencies and will be 
special guests of the Senate and House 
Committees on Agriculture. 

Many other groups and individuals will 
come to get basic knowledge of how Con. 
gress, the judiciary and the executive 
agencies function. Even though their visits, 
their meetings and their questions often 
make additional work for those who run 
Uncle Sam’s business, the rewards-are’well 
worth it. For many of these visitors go 
home thinking of their national Govern. 
ment in terms of “we” rather than “they.” 


{Ge toashiatn Post 


Published every day in the vear by 
The Washington Post Company 


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republication of @i) news dispatches credited te it oF 
not otherwise credited in this paper and local news of 
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and Tomorrow | e « By Walter Lsbpmann 


Question of Disability 


ADAMS and Mr. 
would not be human 
at 


ers and duties” of his 
. To do this, they have 


Pres , 
he is able “to discharge 
pow 


ey have been applying 
lessons they learned from 
first days of the Denver 
od. As it happened then, 
only Messrs. Adams and 
erty but the Attorney 
meral as well were away on 
ation when the President 
stricken. For a few days, 
re was the greatest uncer- 
inty both as to how badly the 


ii 


President was disabled and as 
to whether or not, and in what 
degree, the Vice President was 
supposed to act. 

But when, later that week, 
Mr. Adams and Mr. Brownell 
had decided that the Pregi- « 
dent, though he could not 
then do any serious work, was 
not in the legal sense disabled, 
this meant that there need be 
no delegation of substantial 
power to the Vice President, 
and that in a ee 
sisting of the White House 
staff and the senior Cabinet 
Officials would be able to ad- 
minister the office of the 
President. 


Last week, they applied ao 
same decision as to how 
carry on during the President’ . 
iliness. Having learned from 
experience, they did not allow 
the question to arise as to 
whether the President was dis- 
abled and unable to discharge 
his powers and duties. 


THERE IS NO settled law 
as to what is to be done when 
the President of the United 
States is ill. Congress has been 
trying, rather listlessly and 
not very diligently, to write 
such a law. It is not an easy 
thing to do. One of the main 
dificulties is that there is 


en 


no objective, no black and 
white distinction between be- 
ing able and being disabied. 
There are variations all the 


few documents 

purposes sufficient proof that, 
though in fact he cannot do 
any serious work, he is not dis 
abled. It would be impossible 
to write a law which looked 
behind these formalities. For 
who could be given the power 
to look behind the formalities? 


How far in fact, apart from 


the formalities, the President 
is able to administer his office 
is not a legal question. It is a 
political question. In a for- 
mal sense a President who 
can sign documents brought 
to him is administering his 
office. During an illness and a 
period of convalescence, this 
formal and legal view is suffi- 
cient and it cannot be effec- 
tively challenged. But the 


country will have no illusions | 


about it. It will realize that 


until the President has recov- | 


ered, he will not be discharg- | 
ing the real responsibilities 


of his office. 
_ Coprriant, trie New York Herald 
Tribune. ine 


—_—_ 


ashington Scene e « « By George Dixon 


Case of Atomic Optimism 


THE BOSS of the Nation's 
atest scieniista never got 

h.high school. But Adm. 
wis L. Strauss. chairman of 


he Atomic 
‘nergy Com- 

is sio n, 

nows more 
tomic secrets 

han the, 
orld’s most 
dyanced nvw- 
lear physi- 
ist. 

That is be- 
ause each of 
the others is 
S allowed to see 
only a part. Strauss alone is 
permitted to see all. 

I went to see the 60-evearold 
atomic boss because I won- 
dered how a man could live 
with instruments of horrible 
destruction without developing 
acute melancholia. I found 
that hie knowledge of atomic 
possibilities had made him ene 
of the world’s most reassuring 
optimists 

“Look.” 


rt 


he said. “suppose 
you have a tumor w a gland! 
Atomic energy can cure it. 
Just shoot some radioactive 
iodine into the gland, and both 
the tumor and gland disap- 
pear'” 

“But ion’? # tough losing a 
giand?” I asked. 


“IT COULD result in gland- 
ular unbalance.” admitted 
Adm. Strauss. “But many feel 
that being in a state of glandu- 


lar unbalance is preferable to 
being dead.” 

“You can do the same,” I 
asked, “Even if the growth is 
malignant?” 

“We're getting there! Look 
for some tremendous atomic 
strides against cancer in the 
very near future’” 

“Now that we're being so 
hopeful,” I said, “what other 
good thing can atomic energy 


“Well, it's an amazing deter- 
gent.” 

“You mean housewives will 
have nuclear, instead of.dish- 
pan, hands?” 


“VIRTUALLY. We'll be 
cleaning, sanitizing, and trou- 
ble-locating with isotopes. 
Suppose, for example, an oil 
pipeline becomes blocked. The 
trouble could be anywhere be 
tween Texas and New York, 
and cost millions to locate. But 
all they've got to do atomically 
is drop a few radioactive iso- 
topes into an opening and 
follow the course of the pipe- 
line above ground with a gei- 
ger counter. Where the ticking 
stons, there's the block!” 

For a fellow who never got 
beyond grammar school, 
Strauss is doing all right. He 
heads the world’s biggest busi- 
ness; bigger than General Mo- 
tors, General Electric, West- 
inghouge and the Aluminum 
Corporation of America, com- 
bined.” 


For this, Uncle Sam pays 
him the staggering salary of 
$20,000 a year. The combined 


presidenis of the above-men- 
tioned concerns get etter 
than 
atomic energy setup is 


but it pays Adm. Strauss’ 
site number, Sir Edwin 
den, $35,000. 


THE AVERAGE top 
tist with the AEC gets 


oppo- 
Plow 


scien- 


about 


$6000 a year. That's why Adm. Par 


Strauss has such a hard time 
keeping them. The other day, 
one of his key men, who is get- 


-ting $8000 @ year, was offered 


$80,000 by’ a private company. 
Strauss coaxed him to stay by 
appealing to his loyalty 

“But I am beset by doubts.” 
he confessed. “I told my wife 


what I had done to this man (on : 


and she said, ‘What right have 
you to play God?’ ” 

Mrs. Strauss is a devoted 
wife. Tt hag become a common- 
place for her to sit hours in a 
car parked in an alley »Sehind 


the AEC building waiting for | 


her husband to finish his 1]4-to 
16-hour day. But, conversely, 


Adm. Strauss is a very consid- | 


erate husband 


He gets ideas at night and 


slips out of bed to write him- 
self memos, a trick he learned 
from Herbert Hoover when he 
was the ex-President's 


want to wake up his wife, so 


n 
he scribbles the notes in ert os 


dark. 


He almost blows a warhead 


next day trying to decipher | 
them. 


Coorriett. 1954. Kine Peateres 
Byndicate. Inc 


These Days ° « « « « e « By George Sokolsky 
The Hand of Fate 


THE CONSTITUTION fixed 


the term of the President. 
when he is to be elected and 
how. The Constitution makes 
broad, oe 


happen if the 
President dies 
in office or is 
incapacitated 
or resigns. In- 
capacitated is 
not carefully 
defined. In 
contemporar y 
times, Wood- Sokolsky 

row Wilson, Franklin D. Roose- 
velt and Dwight D. Eisenhower 
were very sick men while in 
office; Warren G. Harding died. 


The United States continued , 


as a Nation and the American | 
people continued to thrive de- 
Spite these regrettable mani- 
festations of the mortality of 
man. 

No physician ¢an ee 
the good health or long life | 
of any man in public office. | 
Dr. Paul Dudley White gave 
the impression that President 
Eisenhower is good for another | 
5 or 10 years. Dr. White 
knows no more about that than 
you or I. When Dr. White was 
doing all this talking, I was 
in the hospital, seized by the 
same type of heart attack that 
Eisenhower had. I asked my 
doctors to give me guarantees 
similar to those which Dr. 
White apparently gave about 
President Eisenhower. They 
refused. And quite rightly. 
Who are these doctors? God? 


FOR WHAT happened to 
Eisenhower could happen to 
Stevenson, to Harriman, to 
anybody. Men have been 
known to go to a doctor for 
an annual examination, pass 
top-notch, be congratulated by | 
the doctor, and drop dead on 
his door-step. Those who shout 
that every candidate for the 
presidency undergo an exami- 
nation are talking out of their 
hats. Such an examination may, 
and often does not, disclose | 
some trouble, but offers no 
guarantee that nothing will 
show up in a few months or 
for that matter on the very 
next day. When one passes 50 
things begin to wear out and 
break away, and most men in 

ublic life have abused their 

ies achieving distinction 
and popularity. 

The fact that President Ei- 
senhower was hit down twice | 
while in office does not mean 
that he is incapacitated per- | 
ney or that he will be 

a third -time or 
that he will ~~ be — 
down, or, that his 
are strong and he eed will 
surely him. A such 


matters, nobody can know any- 
thing. In 1952, Bob Taft was a 
physically strong figure who 
was able to travel all over the 
country making hundreds of 
speeches. He was examined by 
a competent physician who 
found no warrant for restrain- 
ing him. But he died of a 
cancer within months, 


THE OBJECTION to Gen. 
Douglas MacArthur as a presi- 
dential candidate was that he 
was too old. But here he is four 
years later strong in body and 
mind, seemingly ageless. Har- 
ry Truman was a well man in 
office, but nearly died of a dis- 


more than that the human 


body is weak and requires fix- | 


ing up, cutting away, correct- 
ing, adjusting as we go along 
The body is such a complex 
physical and chemical instru- 
ment that it is a marvel and 
a miracle that it works at all, 
but it does work and even 
under the most adverse condi- 
tions. Beethoven became deaf 
early in life. 

The human mind is an in- 
genious instrument which is 
at its greatest when it tran- 
scends all difficulties and im- 
pediments. The question is not 
whether Eisenhower is a well 


$2,000,000. Britain's - 
less | 
than one-tenth as big as ours, | 


secre- um 
tary. But Adm. Strauss doesn't | 


or a sick man; it is whether 
he has been a competent Pres- | 


ident. 
Copyright 


ease a year later, and is now 
traveling the world as a col- 
umnist. 


None of this proves anything ine Features 


14 
Syndicate Ine 


Sudlens May Quit Throne 
Over Healer, Dutch Hear 


introduced her to the Queen) dissolved last year, and did not | 
and that she had treated the run this time. | 
young Princess. | [The Communists lost 1.41) 

(The onetime typist, who! per cent in the popular vote | 
claimed she discovered she| throughout the country, but | 
could “help” sick persons by also two seats—coming | 


lost 
dedicating them to Christ, said | down from 6 to 4, a 33 per cent | 
she always admired Juliana. |4rop in their Parliament rep- 
- resentation. 

c ‘She is a true Queen,” the (Other losers were two right- 
faith healer said. wing Protestant parties: both 

[Dutch sources in. London|represented in the outgoing 
stressed that the case is @ pal coalition, which dropped from 
ace affair “and cannot have any 21 to 18 seats. 

(The Liberal Peoples Party| 
bearing on Holland's internal for Freedom and Democracy 
or external policy.”) ‘maintained its lower house 
| Political observers were un-|™embership of nine, though 
certain as to what effect, if any, '0Simg slightly in popular vote 
the stories had on yesterday's ow % 
elections. In the voting, the| ‘It was generally expected 
Dutch Labor Party was ahead ay a Juliana would ask Drees 
‘in the fight for 100 seats in the ‘© form the new Cabinet. 
‘Chamber of Deputies and out- (In Amsterdam, only ‘major | 
going Socialist Premier Willem|Duteh Communist stronghold, 
Drees appeared slated to con- ‘%¢ Communists polled 92,914 
‘tinue as head of a Labor-Cath-| Votes (189 per cent) agaijnst 
olic coalition. rena (22.35 per cent) four 

The Associa ars ago. 
ed. the eeeeated Trae rovers |” (Final returns for two big 
fered.a sharp setback. cities gave the Labor Party 
[Labor defeated the middle- ™@rked gains; in Amsterdam a 
road Catholic Party by about 5 per cent rise over 1952 voting 
60,000 votes in an estimated|‘® 40.2 per cent, and in The 
5,600,000 ballots cast. and in-| asue a gain of slightly more 
creased its seats in the lower “4n_5 per cent] 
\chamber from 30 to 34. A four-| 
‘Seat gain is considered a big! 
victory under the Dutch propor-| 
‘tional representation system. 
[The Catholic Party increased 
its membership in the lower 
house from 33 to 34, but this 
was expected since it had in- 
corporated a right-wing Cath- 
olic Party with two seats, which 


i 


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bart 
O18 Fett Peeeprem tee 
an ene omer at 
“Is glorious new recognizing rights of workers! 
«.. 1s allowing you to have grievance committees . as 
long as there are no grievances. 


Activities in Helinens 


TODAY 


rage 


\deviees: BAR. 10432. relating t civil 
| defense trainees” expenmecs and 6A 
- - 5415, te suthorize disposal of U 6. & 
r comrerence Hertford. 313 Old Bids 
a ¢ ‘Beoariment Sniee.| Bathing and Currency, 10:90 & m ) 
} si bill 
contemnet 2 out clean housifie bil 


A, Mt ilad ~ ané . 
selste 
Seen te eee rena 1M bot 
: 4 Developmen’ 


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Resea 


nolenien al progress of our air poet tna | ove mtertor ont ase 
apnet that of the Soviets cP ica Ao old stene | 
& ide | 
3, oben 2 Foreten merce. 4 prev 
Te hear 1, ome Gerne — ef eras. author of the vi n 


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president of ° e. C.on TV network fe big | He We New B organisations to be hea 


problems. Room 


. Subemte.. a ape 
on t 
Constitution. 

: 


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Ceommeree, 19 
Tiest subcomte 
urs. Belton) te esta 
national commission he 
ieee heard ape *D 


and urtis 
the legislation 
10 4 and 


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ays an 


ee and Vereien Commerce, 10 
open Harris subcomte H 


and others. Room 4 

Interna! Security Subemte.. 
To hear Dr a 

tterney, and former RR 

cones of Communis 

nist penetration « 

“Re room number | 


s , ¥ n 
New Yor Virsinia. Richmond 
of nations ommittee Room. N 


political 


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omm 

parties i 
nd Olvil Service. us transportation bil. send 
hear ryptesen tative ‘op. S- i Dils 1394 BI 


fen 2 
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Development 
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Ghamber." capris a) ass 


H 40. 
de % provide for certain hear- 
Poreien Claims Settlement 
fense Dept. withesses 


Ber Goss. m nopoly orobliems im the 
. ot of Natural Gas and ‘airlines industry Old 
roes ittee. on a t ig a. @ 
oh ike “Me eee i“ nection Oe oh 3 OL 
ny 
357 aries vill “Room Merchant Marine and Vichetles. 
Kettles pene. 10 and @2' apen Bonner subcomte 
> mi. enec up mutus eosurtt? . 6 amend Merchant Ship Sales Ac' 
dL. Reom F-53 aD 0 and R. 4094. providing cer- 
Coaterees i6 a m.. exec. H R. 10660 tain decoration ! J a W., anding be 
Title constr ctio way b er ’ " sy can 
4} 9 a nist 7 serving in Merchant’ “Mars ne. 2) OM 
exec. To | 5! e.. 


maqeee on legis ost Office and Civil Service. 19 sm 
dppropristions Roo F- 37. E ° on HE 630 and 


Aperepriations. 2:30 Pp. Mm 
consider subcom 
lative 
Capitol 

House 

Meets at noon nonoccupationa! 
expenses ijimsurance 
uh. ployees and sper depe 
+ Oe oh ls and others ww! 


Activities. 
conan) racy. i 
Dressers and 


York. and Rabb! Abreham Bick of New 
ocep |B aes te appear. Ceucus Room, Old 


Si ee 


73 sth 18 54 


s im 
s and other forest bills 
a bas 

perations. 


=. 
-- investien tis sube 10 
J Tn — on —oadine bills 


vices procurement reeula 
involving late maid bids an 
A suspected of << 
en witnesses to be heard, 304 


| Ol 
f- 
ham vr * oer + 
se Secy. of Alr per- | 
ne Wheatland a water 


ara or sw igiment ‘to au 


tharige onsee Adm... to 
ra o¢ice) e] instruments and detection 


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weer vero GEERe fe Wee Ce ont 


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im fsjmolity > ect 
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oa 


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Act. 
hie 
Taaho 
te gran 
salt 


A. 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
— Thursday, June 14, 1956 15 


— 


Chinese Census Claims 582.6 Million, 
Indicates 11 Males to Every 10 Females 


By Bernard D. Nossiter 
Staff Reporter 


largest nation, boasts nearly 11 
males to every 10 females in 
contrast to the United States 
where the ladies have a statis 


i tical edge. 


Mainiand China's reported 
582.6 million includes a strik- 
ingly high one-in-six under five 
years old, pointing to a irth 
rate almost twice that here. 

These are some of the de- 
ductions of the Census Bureau 
yesterday after piecing to- 

ther scraps of information 
rom Chinese newspapers and 
radio reports. 

The Bureau's study gets be- 
hind China’s own 1953 census 
to make educated guesses about 
age and sex distribution. The 
People’s Republic has released 
only fragments of such a break- 
down. 

Census, however, is cautious 
about its ‘igures. One official 
said China’s 1953 count claimed 


lan accuracy that experts here) States, the ratio is 98.5 males 


‘find hard to believe. 
Communist China, the world’s 


to 100 females. 

“based on the best infor- © Nearly 91 million or 15.6 

mation we have,” Census con- per cent of China's population 

cludes: is under five years old. The 
® China's working age group. United States’ percentage was 


10.7 in 1950 and high birth rate 
those 15 to 64 years old, is 356 India’s was 13.4 per cent in 1951. 


million or three and a half white the Chinese figure their 
times that of the United States birth rate at 37 per 1000, Cen- 
and 80 per cent more than the susbreakdown indicates a 40 to 
195 million in the Soviet Union 47 per 1000 rate. The birth rate 
and her European satellites. here is nearly 26 per 1000. 
Chinas total population is also’ The maletemale proportion 
about three and a half times although high compared to the 
that of the 167.4 million in the United States, is well under the 
United States. But since Chi- 120-plus ratios in local Chinese 
nese children start work earlier counts earlier in the 20th cen- 
and more older persons also tury. 
work, Census puts the potential | Census experts attribute the 
Irbor force at 428 million to male surplus to high female 
include all those over 10 years mertality in child bearing, com- 
old nurative neglect of female chil- 
® In the militarily important dren and less careful counting 
20- to 24-year-old group, China of females. - 
has 29.8 million men compared In total population, India is 
with 5.4 million here. second to China with 379.2 mil- 
®China has 301.9 million lion, Russia third with 200.2 
males and 280.7 females, @ ratio million and the United States 
of 108 to 100. Im the United iis fourth. 


But 


NRK" ."9 


Lewis & Thos. Saltz:.. 1409 G Street 


Father's 


Day Is Sunday, June 17 


Father will ra ms 


WHEN YOU PUT your affection and respect for Dad into the 


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honor. He is no ordinary man, and it should be no ordinary 


gift. 


tion. 


INDIA MADRAS JACKET 


No two of these handsome 
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Nothing ordinary about this 
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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
16 Thursday, June’ 14, 1956 | ° 


Sunday Pilots Find It Tough 
As Private Airfields Dwindle 


Washington 


planes, 


The omward march of hous- for 32 years; Schrom’s Airport 
ing developments and zooming at Greenbelt, 
ration costs have brought|Chapel Airport, in West Hy- 
about the closing of many of attsville, 
the suburban landing strips,| Airport, in Rockville. 
which for years have provided) Some of the other landing 
the weekend airmen with bases. strips in the path of suburban 
Among the airports which development are in a precari- 


area Sundayjhave either vanished or are 
pilots are finding it tougher scheduled to close in the near 
to find a place to land their/future are Hybla Valley, which 


ous position, 


A 
although they 


have made no definite plans to 
| close operations. 
had Operated near Alexandria 
Congressional Airport | 
Hyde Field, at Clinton, Md.,| 
said that rising land assess- 
ments have caused a “tremen- 
dous increase” in the tax fares 
airports must pay. 

“The cost of giving services 


Md; Queen's 


and Congressional 


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to airport patrons has doubled 
and tripled in the past 10 
years,” he said. “Our prices 
can't keep pace because the 
private flyer can’t afford to pay 


a luxury.” 

The scheduled 
Congressional, which has been 
in continuous operation since 
11926, has sparked a movement 

in Montgomery County for con- 


much more for what to him is! | 


closing of) *\% 


struction of a municipal air- 
port. A group of county resi- 
dents has founded the Mont- 


mittee to press for the new fa- 
cility. They say it would be 
smart business for the local | 


The airport would be a big’ 
help in attracting 
with which to broaden the) 
county's tax base, according to) 
members of the committee. C.) 
C. Thompson, airport repre-| 
sentative of the Aircraft Own-! 
ers and Pilots Association, said 
that 20,000 aircraft are now 
owned by 6000 business firms 
and added: “There is a pro-| 
nounced tendency for industry | 
to go to communities where 
landing facilities are available 
for company aircraft.” 

Montgomery County Council 
has indicated it is interested in 
the airport propoals, but has 
not taken a definite stand. Last 
month the Council voted to add 
landing fields to the type of fa- 
cilities for which bonds may be 
issued. 

County Manager M. L. Reese, 
in his budget recommendation 
for 1956-57, included $250,000 
for construction of an airport. 
A like amount would be con- 
tributed by the Federal Gov- 
ernment. 


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Hams Relay 
Messages to 
Antarctic _ 


eT 


By Wendell Bradley 
Stall Reporter 

Two radio “hams in the Wash- 
ington area are doing their best 
to cance! out a big disadvantage 
of Antarctic living. 

They have arranged a mes 
sage-relay service which is the 
closest thing American service- 
men on the icebound continent 
have to a regular mail delivery. 
It is winter now in that down- 
lunder land, and the 167 sailors 
on Operation Deep Freeze don't 
expect any letters until next 
spring—about Nov. 1, that is. 
They got their last letters Feb. 
15. 


The communications officer 
of Deep Freeze, Comdr. Charles 
A. Snay, 44, of 2201 S. Dinwid- 
die ave., Arlington, is the father 
of the radiorelay idea. When 
he got home from Antarctica 
three months ago he bought an| 
amateur rig permitting him to 
keep in-touch with the men at 
the base. 

On one of his nightly con- 
tacts, Snay “met” another oe 
radio amateur—W. B. (Red) 
Barger, 49, of 7512 Foster st., 
District Heights, Md. 

Barger, it turned out, heads 
the Transcontinental Relay Net, 
a group of amateur radio men) 
,\all over the country. | 


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Through this system Barger 
made arrangements to relay’ 
Snay'’s messages from the serv- 
icemen in the Antarctic to 
“hams” near the sailors’ homes. | 
The amateur operator at the 
end of the line either telephones 
or mails the message to the ad- 
dressee. 

Since the service is a two- 
way operation, the “hams” ac- 
cept return messages for the 
men in the Antarctic. 

Some use the service regular- 
ly. For example, Nancy Byrne, 
19, of 3221 Connecticut ave. nw.., | 
transmits some Washington 
warmth southward almost every 
night. It's destined for her 
fiance, 26-year-old Earl Estes, a 
Seabee. : | 

Snay is working on an even 
more ambitious message setup 
When it is perfected, relatives 
of servicemen will be able to 
talk direct to Antarctica. They | 
will call Snay by telephone and 
he will connect their telephone 
\with his radio transmitter. 


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“a Thursday, June 14, 1956 47 


| THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Atom Merchant Ship Approved [7 Iceland Takes Steps 


Associated Press was agreement “ as Ng B Sta ts C rts T i t 
The Senate Commerce Com- Tnited States should pow z ous L. Strouse, Chairman ef To Force Out Yanks | avy and ad ouce onigh 


mittee yesterday approved a1 priority to the building and ~ Atomic Energy Commission, | The annual summer series of ries was made yesterday by the 
and others 


at a nt publi ational Par 
| bill authorizing construction of | operation of a nuclear-propelled pearing Seas Associated Press ways —— = py concerts |= rie ern 
marenent yeoss.” AD pony: ergy spokesman} The United States has re-|note was received Tuesda inal ~he y the United Sestes| 
The Senators said they re-| pointed out that a “peace ship” . -~ ms y formance by the United States Fi d Out Ho 
ted at $37,million.! alized that the vessel would bill now is pending before the ceived a note from Iceland|is under study. |Navy Band at the Watergate in WwW 
“At the same time, the or not "pay i, = LA. a Atomic Teetky Cominitivs serving notice of steps taken| However, there was some prides Arlington gd You may enjey 
mittee tossed out a con profit.’ t ey n nton P. Anderson (D-' or hat, although 
sial provision that would per-| thought it important that Amer- IN. St}. chaitenne of thet coebl ee ee Calera bere Se Concerts. regularly | begin. 1a WELL-PAID Fascinating 
mit construction of President|ica be the first to build a nu-|mittee, long has been opposed removal of American troops|initil steps have been taken,|ning at 630 p.m. will be held HOTEL POSITION 
Eisenhower's proposed “peace clear-powered non-military ves-|to the President's proposal. {from that strategic North At-/the Government of Iceland may each Tuesday, Thursday, Fri- 
ship. | sel. | lantic island. not in the long run go through | LA — th ges. evening, | im just a few months 
The President, for two gears, | The Senate last year ie stigh “A : The note was handed to with the present policy of fore- hm pines eee ” Thousands of successful gradu- 
has ‘been urging that A ship by a onevote margin a pro British Antarctic United States Ambassador Joh ates from Coast to Coast oreiee 
to demonstrate atwmic progress| posal to authorize money for, % oo or John jing Americans to leave. How! ‘The lead-off presentation will I Cewis School. A for V 
in ports of the world be given|the exhibit ship asked by Mr.|Base Is Threatened J. Muecio~by Foreign Ministef the issue works out will depend| be under the baton of band- eran Training. Only school of its 
first priority in atom-powered, Eisenhower. \Gudmundsson at Reykjavik on| largely on the outcome of gen-| master Cmdr. Charles Brend-|{ kind. Free Placement 
nonmilitary vessels. | In knocking it out of the bill| agora! June 13 (INS)—An- woy® » rene te nivelfons nage wel be held in ~ [eae a ggg — will in-|} Service. 
" i terd the C itt other trouble spot in the revolt-! rted and on June \clude Rossini's “Journey to ee 
But We Commitioe gid itiyesterday, the waa" ve ed ridden British empire was re- Officially informed the United The outcome for which Amer-| Peims,” an aria from von Filo-| & Evening Classes 
ported today — Penguins are States that last March 28 the/ican officials are obviously hop-| tow's opera “Martha,” sung by Now Forming or Study at Home 
threatening a British base in) Teelandic Parliament hadiing is a vote which would fix Navy soloist Ben Mitchel Mor-|f Open Mon. through Fri., 8:30 
the Antarctic. adopted a resolution stating)power firmly in the hands of ris, and other selections. An-ifa. m. to 4:00 p. m. Eves. & 
A dispatch received by the there was no longer any neces-|parties friendly to the United/nouncement of the concert se-)] Sat. by App’t. Visit, phone or 
Admiralty says thousands of sity for foreign troops in Ice-'States and interested in seeing Ii write for FREE BOOK! Ask 
Pe ns have gathered on the land because of improvement’ American forces continue at 
outskirts of a geophysics base in the world situation. the Iceland bases. lantic alliance, have long. agi- 
near Dehalley Bay and are The State Department offi-. Communists, following the tated to 2 American forces) 
threatening to overrun it. icials would say only that the! Soviet line of attack on the At- out of Ice 


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Le : a: , i 


ect SW Project Puts 
The Gallup Poll vg .__. {Church Near First Site 
Women’s Vote Seen Key Factor .xere-ceraxic cease 


Church to its original location. {tional Capital Housing Au- 
| | | The church was founded in/|thority. NCHA says the group 
By George Gallup . . | ~ 1925 in a private home at ist\can stay there until its new 
- a > @ 4 (\and N sts. sw. in what is now|church is ready. 
me ee tee | wif| | the James Creek Dwellings. 
PRINCETON, N. J., June 12 . ‘ By next fall, the Rev. Jesse A. 
The political maxim that wom- omer <aeunsamiion “te fe 
mem congregation in using development. 
en voters follow the pattern of new $65,000 building at M st.\sold the church the lot for its 
male voters appears destined : and Howison place, also in the new building for $10,000, after 
for the scrap heap. 3 — | James Creek Dwellings, only|eight months of discussion. 
In 1952, women voters gave a ie “yh: ‘oi % two blocks away. 
higher percentage of their vote| Gann uae | | *s ern building at 1274 2d st. 
58 per cent for women to 53 i i ee oa : : . oe rp. 3 . Ly ates Re ie | <a + = oy ms . a le. Fit 6é 9 
tegen crt =" Beacon Wax” Is One of The 


Today, in an Institute “trial for the congregation of the Second Baptist 


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women still give a higher per- 77 | | 
centage of their vote to Eisen- Republicans have gained/in this state—the Republican’ women in the 35 states outside : 
hower than the men do. strength among men to the|Party or the Democratic Party?” | the South: Outshines And Outlasts Others 


But it is interesting to note|point where men are within’ VOTE FOR CONGRESS VOTE FOR CONGRESS Beacon Wax has built an as-| Beacon gives test scuff.-| ; ® 
that the pattern of male voting|*¥ points of being as Republi- —NATION.WIDE— OUTSIDE SOUTE— |, .csing- national succeas by|fesistance uma leneent glee. It Since 1721... E€ KA 


can as the women. Men Women Men Women ; 
today more closely parallels| , ' Re ~ Republican 51% urging floor wax tests with is so successful it's now one of : 
If the elections for Congress|\Bepublican .... 48% 50% | Bepu cane 54% a | The World's Most Honored 

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Institute interviewers asked | shine other brands of floor wax.| buy. 
men and women voters in all 
walks of life: 

“Suppose the presidential elec. 
tion were being held today. If 
President Eisenhower were the 


Republican candidate and Adlai fz j 
Stevenson were the Democratic 
candidate, which would you like 
to see win?” 
With 

tevenson tt Mu 35 

The growing importance of! 
the women's vote can be seen 


from the fact that there are 
2% million more women than 
men in our adult population to-| 


day and the disparity in oum-| 
bers is growing. | 


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tion, 65 per cent of the male 
adults of the country voted, 
compared to 61 per cent of the 
women. 

From a political point of 
view, the increasing emphasis 
on the women’s vote is im- 
portant because it tends to 
work chiefly to the benefit of 
the Republican Party. 

General Eisenhower, in 1952, 
had a majority of popular votes 
over Stevenson 000. 
Men voters accounted for 1,- 
700,000 of this majority; women 
accounted for 4,900,000. Or, put- 
ting it another way, 
fourths of the majority by 
which Eisenhower defeated Ste- 
venson can be accounted for by 
the vote of women. 

In the election of 1948, wom- 
en gave the Republican candi- 
date a slightly higher percent- 
age of their vote than their 
male counterparts did. Whereas 
men gave Dewey 44 per cent of 
thir vote, women gave him 46 
per cent. 

An Institute check of those 
who voted in the 1954 Congres- 
sional election reveals that the 
women voted for GOP Con- 
gressional candidates in greater 
proportion thari the men did. 

Here is the party preference 
nation-wide by men and women. 
in the last Congressional elec-| 

. tion: 
1954 VOTE FOR CONGRESS 


— NATION-WIDE — 
Men Women 
Republican .... 45% 50% * 
Democratic .... 55 50 
Again, it is interesting to . 

note that, whereas in the 1954) 
Congressional elections, women 
voted 5 percentage points more 
Republican than the men, today 


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lane WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


ain Attacks ‘Risk’ Standard tat i a 


N—From Page I _ 7 © * © * * *\husband was still “adjudged to}6 to 3 this week that the Eisen-) Walter (D-Pa.), who has intro- 
be a loyal Government worker” hower security program was duced a bill to overturn the 
reasonable doubt” of Taylor's | in the Pust Office Department. improperly extended to non- effect of the High Court deci- 


— FORGE IG cup Cain said a Post Office suleunte an jobs, said in its ma- sion, has styled the ruling a Gurprise Dad with his f; avorite 


rt of its first finding, cited spector at the hearirig “assisted ‘jority opinion that this does not major weakening of this Na. 
document “purporting to be in minimizing the Board's em- | leave the United States unpro- tion's security mechanism. Sen. 
letter from one William Lué- barrassment” by saying the hus- tected from disloyal or subver- Karl E. Mundt (R-S. D.) yester- 
ig Ullmann to Taylor.” Ull- band soon would be challenged sive persons in such jobs, be- day introduced a bill for the 
ann was among those on security. The couple, un-|cause there are regular Civil) ne purpose , 
rcu: Bentley. identified by Cain, were pres-| Service procedures for their re- 
“There is some evidence,” ent yesterday: John C. Duncan, moval. _ Mundt said the decision was 
id Cain, “that the alleged let- 42, and his wife, Ada. 35. Cain* and Hennings have re- an “unrealistic and «inhappy de- 
t has cifculated in various Still Out of U echoed that. cision by six isolated members 
jons bearing three differ- tof U. S. Jobs 7 But Chairman Francis FE. of our Supreme Court.” 
int dates,” aid Ullmann has de- | The GPO Board, Cain said,! : 
ed he or dictated it. | reached the “unique” decision 
The letter “was produced in “this thoroughly demoral- , Wines and 
ly inthe form of a carbon! re izing affair.” that the wife's) Pay S Liquors 
bpy with a typed carbon sig-| aN oe * employment status would be) , 
ture,” said Cain, and while) cP ee governed by whatever hap-| 5205 WISCONSIN AVE 4 aes 
“was atiegedly written ved 6 pened to her husband. The Post! econ , 
re 2 el — “yt? - of iit. ll — eventually ruled aguing®! 
buc or the presence o ) ai t husband, said Cain, and) , 
ter initheir file prior to 1947, : eae GPO then ousted the wife. | Free Parking Next Door 
the year which began the Bent- es Cain said the climax of “this 
disclosures. assectated Preet tragic jest” was that the Civil 
“Chain ” rvice Commission la 
og AS f HARRY P. CAIN ruled both husband and wi 
5 Cain there was “a chain |... denounces security program were “eligible for employment 
= & suspigions” about the letter's | arn cee “lin other agencies,” but both 
suthenticity and “the letter ‘are still out of Federal jobs. 


7 
Ave 


e startling reversal of ver-|printing Office, was charged|Thomas C. Hennings Jr. said 


te aabther cask’ oni Cain, With “sympathetic association” | the Subcommittee plans to fol- 
“conniving” appeared to be in- with her husband, who was al- — Ny Dane Ai gray heh sae . 
Volved in the firings of two leged to have engaged in Com- of cooperation,” in trying to gs \ s. packed especially for him! Choose his favorite pieces 
meate sae @ letter car- tee activ vig ban eed get Attorney General Herbert ty Lg ye LY" from 42 delicious kinds! Fudge, jellies, caramels, 85¢ |b. 
er an is wie earing, sal ain, the Board | b-ownell Jr. to testify. ; Oo. a Chocolate-covered creams, caramels, crisp or chewy 


He said that in 1953, the wife. was “embarrassed” to find the Cain, in distinguishing among Straight a centers, $1.35 Ib. Nut clusters, $1.65 Ib. 
- loyalty, security and suitabil- | 
lity in Federal jobs, said ~ Bourbon | ASSORTED CHOCOLATES .. . tempting variety of all 


R d ( A k i R hi | “T think . spon to serious 86 Proof /] our chocolates. HOME FASHIONED FAVORITES ... 
. ‘question whether we need a ~ ee ombe n rolls, fudges, butter bons (no chocolate covered 
e ross “ Ss Ss 0 e ire so-called loyalty program in CHATHAM Viesia Ielend + moval $1.35 1 Ib. box $2.60 2 Ib. box 


, this country.” 
> e > 9 | “Can you count,” he asked, aa sent . RUM , MAIL ORDERS sent anywhere. Call for mailing rates 
eteran re as Is '“a dozen persons who have Gaeunas 80 Proof 
es been found within the Govern- a —" . « visit our candy stores 


ment or related activities in apes Samed SENATORS | 1343 ——_* St., NW, 


United Press ‘the past decade to have been An 


; CLUB ) 
The American Red Cross has | Eisenhower expressed “indigna- disloyal to the United States?” S43 XP BEER | Ru 5 S& ( { ‘ te lt | Phone NAtional 8-2861 


offered to rehire a veteran tion over. how thi He said that “if the United 

eee seouets case was car 7 _ oh yA se ee states requires a loyalty pro —_—_—— 735 14th St., N.W. 
y cas 2 Sos oe ur. \gram, it should be separate and Your Favorite oe ‘ae f° a Ph District 7-4183 
ried to President Eisenhower, Cain also discussed the case apart from every other consid- | one strict 

by fornter Sen. Harry P. Cain at a Senate constitutional eration.” KEG BEER 
(R-Wash.), the Defense Depart-\rights subcommittee hearing Cain said, “We must take On ice at all times 


ment disclosed last pight. Tuesday. ee as ee between 


The former  sertviceran is) The Defense Department an-. The Supreme Court, in ruling 
Irving 4, August, 29, Seattle, | nounced yesterday that the Red 
Wash., a4 veteran of World War C ; 

Il and Korea. He was called a|©T°5S Sad offered to restore 
security risk by the Army last| August to his old position at 
March when the Red Cross Fort Lawton, Wash., without 
wanted to send him overseas loss of pay. 

to work with Army troops. Cain The Department also re. 
recounted that August never vealed it had set up hearing 
received an explanation from procedures for Red Cross em 
the Army on the case ployes who may be denied 

The case was brought to Mr. clearance by military denpart- 
Eisenhower's attention last ments. It said the new proced- 
Thursday by Cain, a member (ures were the result of “several 
of the Subversive Activities months of study and prepare 
Control Board. Cain said Mr™ tion.” 


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Liquors sold only at Conn. Ave. Store and 97” Hollywood bar bed. 


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THE WAY OF 


~~ 


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; WZ Opposite Store amt 
1600 Bladensburg Rd. N.E. : 


Owned and Operated. by W. W. Chambers, 
One of the Largest Undertakers in the World 


mm . A 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


29 


Thureday, June 14, 1956 ° 


MAN'S NEW WAY Ot LIFE 
YN WORLD RESHAPED BY 


wor ee 


Oe Ae ont Clg OP 


(OO OOO 
we 


JUNE 18,1956 


LIFE PRESENTS THE AIR AGE" 


a special issue devoted to the impact of flight on our lives today 


threshold of the Air Age has been crossed. Whether we 

realize it or not, we are already enjoying the advan- 

tages, and facing the responsibilities, of this new era of flight. 

LIFE this week, in a special Air Age issve— includ- 

ing 35 full-color pages—reveals the impact of 

flight on our jobs, our homes, our national strategy 
and our plans for the thrust into outer space. 

In this issue, you will see what takes place in the American 

air during a twenty-four-hour period. The issue is a startling 

panorama showing the activities of thousands of airliners, 

helicopters and jets. You will meetithe men who fly them 

and rub shoulders with the passengers they carry. 
You will share the private, perilous realm of high-altitude 
fiying as Howard Sochurek’s brilliant color photographs re- 


veal a universe where sun and moon and man play tricks 
with time and space, 


You will feel the blast of the fantastic’ world of super- 
speed as LIFE shows you what happens when rocket engines, 
designed to fly above the atmosphere, are lashed to earth, 
wired to hundreds of recording instruments and fired. 


And—following the scientists in their dizzying plunge 
into the future, you will realize that a rocket trip to Mars 
is closer than you think. 


This week’s issue of LIFE presents the Air Age in all its 
complexity, yet does it so clearly you’re sure to gain new 
understanding of its present meanings—fresh awareness of 
the limitless opportunities opening up to you as a citizen of 
this fabulous age of flight... 


9 ROCKEFELLER PLAZA, NEW YORK 20, N. Y. 


Average weekly circulation — 5,714,720. (ABC Publishers’ Interim Statement, January-March, 1956.) 


| 
| 


Table of Contents 
for LIFE’s 
Air Age Issue 


COVER: US. Air Force Captain 


| Hill Clarke Jr. tilts horizon as 


he rolls his fighter over Arizona, 


MAN'S HIGH NEW REALM 


The exaltation of modern flight 
is sensed in Howard Sochurek’s 
color photographs of sights a 
groundling never sees. 


CIVILIAN AMERICA HAS 
A BUSY DAY IN THE AIR 


Photographers from coast to 
coast document 24 hours of air 
line travel. 


EDITORIAL 


Science, sickness—andcharacter. 


SEARCH FOR SAFETY . 


Test crack-ups help find new 
ways to safeguard air passengers. 


THE FRONTIER 
OF AVIATION 


At Edwards Air Force Base a few 
pilots fly planes of the future and 
an army of dedicated technolo- 
gists supports them. By Robert 
Wallace. 


AIRPORTS 
AROUND THE GLOBE 


In specially-commissioned color 
paintings, Edward Reep de- 
scribes the new gateways to the 
wide world. 


FAMILIES GO FLYING 


Weekend wings take private fliers 
into the wilds. 


ODD SHAPES 
FOR TOMORROW 


Agile aircraft now under serious 
study are being designed to speed 
—or hover. 


THE HANDY HELICOPTER 


Farfetched stunts show off the 
wondrousness of the wingless 
wonders. 


CAPTAIN OF THE 
OCEAN AIR 


Pan American Pilot Portlock 
Wilson and versatile crew make 
world travel a routine. Photo- 
graphed by Leonard McCombe. 


THE GROWING 
AIR AMERICA 


The far-ranging revolution has 
given birth to a new, noisy and 
burgeoning economy. By Charles 
J. V. Murphy. 


PORTRAIT OF U.S. 
MILITARY AVIATION 


Color fold-out shows the Air 
Force’s front line planes and the 
Navy's power. 


THE INDISPENSABLE 
ENGINEER 


The industry bids fiercely for 
men like Boeing's Blumenthal 
who get the planes off the draw- 
ing board and into the air. 


RESEARCH PLUNGES 
INTO THE FUTURE 


The achievement of almost un- 
limited power brings man to new 
challenges in a strange world of 
superspeed, 


A SINGLE MOMENT OF 
TRANSATLANTIC TRAFFIC 


Map shows the plane-filled air 
lanes on a night over the ocean. 


AIRMAN WITHOUT WEIGHT 


Progress frees flier of gravity and 
brings him confusion. 


Senate Has Its Eyes 
On Commerce and 
Labor Staff Travel 


THE SENATE has taken ex- 
traordinary steps to look over 
the shoulders of both Labor 
and Commerce on employe mat- 
ters. 

Its Appropriations Committee 
has directed Labor to supply it 
With detailed information on 
the travels of its employes, even 
to Capitol Hill. Its directive said 
in part: 

“. +» @ statement covering all 
Visits made by Labor officials 

to offices of mem. 

ate and House, if 

these visits were in relation to 
legislation, pending or prospec 
» and specifying the matters 


The first statement, covering 
the period through the end of 
this year, must be made by next 
Jan. 31, and thereafter annual 
statements must be made on the 
same date, Its a good bet that 
some of the Congressmen them- 
selves will be the first to object 
to the requirement. 

Under a second directive, 
Laber must supply details to the 
Committee on each official trip 


by any official or employe away. 


from his ‘station. The Commit- 
tee must be informed of the 
— cost and purpose ef each 


P. 

Finally, Labor must make 
available to the Committee full 
details on all conferences of its 
Bureau of Employment Secur- 
ity with employes of state ent- 
ployment agencies. 

The main objective of the 
Committee, it appears, is to re- 
strict the activities of the state 
agencies which it suspects are 
used by some Labor officials to 
influence legislation. The Com- 
mittee said there was “congres- 
sional concern as toe the possi- 
bilities of improper expenditure 
by state employment security 
agencies of Federally appropri. 
sted moneys... .” 


COMMERCE: The Senate 
cracked down on the office of 
its Under Secretary for Trans 
portation. It directed the De- 
partment not to transfer or de- 
tail any employes to the office 
from its other agencies. It said 
the office was to operate on the 
funds allowed in its budget. It 
ordered the Department to give 
it a roster of personnel in the 
office and to give it a full report 
on any future changes 


MAJOR MEDICAL: The 
House Post Office & Civil Serv. 
ice Committee will hold a pub 
lie hearing today on the Presi- 
dent's plan to give Federal em- 
ployes and their dependents 
free insurance against. heavy 
medical expenses. 


JUDICIARY: The Senate has 
approved funds to permit the 
Judicial Branch to hire 123 ad- 
ditional probation officers and 
clerks and a dozen new em 
ployes in the administrative 
office here of the Federal courts. | 

STATE was given $1,200,000) 
additional by the Senate over 
the amount allowed by the 
House. The Senate amount is a 
million dollars below State's 
request but it would permit the 
department to hire about 1500 
new employes. 


ROUNDUP: Commerce has 
nominated Lauriston 8. Taylor 
of the Bureau of Standards; 
Don Stuart of CAA; Fred Dick- 
man of Maritime, and Victor 
Poterus and H. B. MeCey of 
BDSA, for the career service 
awards to be given by the Na 
tional CS League. ... DHEW's 
general counsel would be ap 
pointed by the President under 
S. 3768, a bill that has the ap. 
proval of the Senate's Govern- 
ment Operations Committee 
DHEW has given service awards 
to Rita Burke, Neva Carison,' 
E. C. Deering, J. W. Doon, Mary 
Fuller, J. H. Goldthorpe, J. W. 
Grissom, W. A. Jaracz, 5. A. Me- 
Neely, Sarah Norfleet, Elsie 
Rices, C. M. Ross, Elien Scala, 
Margaret Smercansky, Purcell 
West, Ruth Worsley, Hugh 
Brinton, Mary Custer, Claude 
Page, A. L. Pelley, Rua Van 
Horn and W. T. Stanton. 

Leonard Barnes has beech 
given a $315 suggestion award 
by Andrews AFB... . Francis 
Jones of Reclamation was given 
a $400 award for improving In- 
terior’s incentive awards pro 

m.... Jee Gilbert has been 
given three suggestion awards 
by Internal Revenue... . E. O. 
McCue has quit Commerce's 
legal staff to enter private prac- 
tice at Charlottesville, Va... . 
Navy has openings for Grade 3 
and 4 telegraphic typewriter 
operators. Call Liberty 5-6700, 
branch 64955. . 


—_— 


Fer Flag 


| and Country— 


— 


1777 1956 


—buy U. S$. Savings 
here—they ‘reames 

backed by 179 

years of democracy 


Critical Here 


‘and Rheumatism 


Hospital Bed 
Shortage for 


Insane Held 


Gasch Sees Threat 
To Community by 
Escapees in Lack 

Of Security Space 


| By Morrey Dunie 
Staff Reporter 

United States Attorney 
Oliver Gasch said yesterday 
the shortage of hospital beds 
for the criminally insane in 
Washington is “critical.” 
| He said the lack of maximum 
‘security hospital space poses a 
threat to the community of 
dangerous escapees. This is due 
to the fact that some persons 
of this type currently are 
housed in places not designed 
to provide maximum security. 

Gasch made the disclosures 
after a top-level conference at- 
tended by officials of St. Eliza- 
beths Hospital, District General 
Hospital, District Department 
of Corrections, United States 
Marshal's office, Department of 
Health, Education and Welfare, 
Corporation Counsel's office 
and the United States Attor- 
ney’s office. 

Construction is scheduled to 
start this fall on a new building 
at St. Elizabeths. When finished 
about two and a half years from 
now it will provide the needed 


: 


~~ 


manent’ ity Life 


THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1956 


AREA NEWS 
PICTURE PAGE 
OBITUARIES 


ROTORS RENN 


“a kaiial 


i of 


Instead 


Chairman Davis 
Of House Group 
Undecided When 
He'll Take Action 


By Robert C. Albrook 
Stafl Reporter 


A House District Subcom-| 
mittee heard arguments yes- 
terday in favor of a tunnel 
across the Potomac River in 
place of the new bridge at 
the foot of Constitution ave. 
authorized by Congress two 


hospital space. 

But the interim problem, he | 
repeated, is critical and steps 
must be taken to overcome it. | 
He said HEW. has been asked! 
to petition Congress for a sup-| 
plemental appropriation of $35.,- 
000 to $50,000 to equip the sec-| 
ond floor of Center Hall at St. 
Elizabeths for maximum secur- 
ity patients. 

Dr. Winfred Overholser, hos-| 
pital superintendent, made 
this request, Gasch said. The 
remodeling would provide 34 
additional beds. 

Another step that might be 
taken would be to turn two 
small wards at the District Jail 
Hospital into security-type hous- 
ing for insane criminals. 

If additional space is still 
needed, which Gasch said| 
might be the case, officials will 
explore the possibility of send- 
ing some insane persons to’ 
other jurisdictions, where hos-| 
pital bed space is available.' 
This would necessarily be on a 
contract basis, Gasch 
plained 

The prosecutor said there are 
18 sentenced criminals in Dis 
trict Jail now who belong in 
St. Elizahbeths At District 


General Hospital. he reported, Springfield. 


there are 15 maximum securitv 
patients and 18 others not! 
maximum security but 
considered dangerous. 
He said recent eourt dect.' 
sions concerning susnects who 
plead insanity as a defense to 
crime constitute one maior rea- 


_son for the overload of crini- 


inally insane patients in Dis- 
trict institutions. 


3 Reappointed 
To Library Board 


Three members of the Dis 
trict Library Board of Trustees 
yesterday were reappointed by 
the District Commissioners for 
six-year terms on the board. 

They are Mrs. Karl Fenning, 
of 5863 Chevy Chase pkwv. nw.: 
Nelson T. Hartson, of Hogan 
and Hartson, 14th and G sts. 
nw., and Mrs. Philip Sidney 
Smith. of 3249 Newark st. nw. 
Albert W. Atwood is board 
president. 


Donald J. Chaney 
Named NCPC Counsel 


Donald J. Chaney, Herndon. 
Va., has been named general 
counsel and secretary of the 
National Capital Planning Com- 
mission. 

He succeeds William Cheat- 
ham, who resigned earlier this 
jear to take a legal position 
with the Senate. Chaney is a 
former assistant solicitor of the 
Interior Department and for- 
mer chief counsel of the Fed.- 
eral Fish and Wildlife Service. 
He is a graduate of George 
Washington University. 


Today’s Chuckle 


The Devil, looking over new 
arrivals, saw one strutting 
around like a peacock. “You 
act as if you owned the place,” 
he said 

“I do,” said the new resident. 
“My wife gave it to me.” 


ex- of Supervisors wrote a $125,000 her father to win The Washing- 
invitation yesterday to the 
versity of Virginia to locate a 
Northern Virginia branch on her 


, d 
ee 


Baa 


Janet McIntire, 15, kisses her dad, John A. McIntire, after he was elected as Ideal Father for 1956 


600 at Dinner 


Honor Barnes 
On Retiremen 


Brownell Read Ike’s 
Note Praising Work 
Of Antitrust Chief 


. | 
John A. Melnutire Wins 


Fairfax Votes 
Attorney Chosen 


$125,000 for 
College Site 
As ‘Ideal Father’ 


County Will Provide 
Staf Reporter 


Sewers at Ravensworth 
Branch of State U. 
A 15-year-old girl who wanted;the house, he has been presi-| Thurman Arnold and Attor- 
dent of the PTAs at each school ney General Herbert Brownell 
his girls have attended, and of|j, were among more than 600 
the Mont eT COUD- friends and associates of retir- 


oe Seabed be his ability to calm (ing Justice Department anti 
disputes so that “everyone | ‘rust chief Stanley N. Barnes 
leaves the meeting if not a who attended a testimonial din- 


‘wi least with his self-|ner for him at the Shoreham 
three vote theio¢ the contest. Her letter, hop-| respect ae "= 7 
tOling the dates were a lucky co Brownell read a message 


incidence, men 1956 title, Firm im mee tal from President Eisenhower ex- 
- a ohn A. McIntire, | Janet his cone pressing the President's “deep 


The Fairfax County Board! 


Uni. ton Post and Times Herald's 
Ideal Father Contest as her 
birthday present, has gotten 
wish. ; 

Janet MeclIntire’s 15th birth-| 
day was Monday—the last day 


the Ravensworth estate near 


By a four to 
oved 


Westmore- 


! 


years ago. 


| After two hours of testimony 


jand with advocates of the 
‘bridge still waiting to speak, 
Chairman James C. Davis (D- 
'Ga.) adjourned the hearings. He 
‘said he didn’t know if there'd 
ibe any more ce when the sub- 


‘committee might act on the! 


question. 

| Bridge backers had their day 
before the subcommittee last 
‘month. But District Engineer 
|\Commissioner Thomas A. Lane, 
Highway Director J. N. Robert- 
son and others had hoped to 
press again the city’s case for 
getting on with the bridge this 
year. 

Before the hearings, Davis 
and Rep. Howard W. Smith (D- 
Va.), chairman of the potent 
House Rules Committee, were 
represented as about ready to 
go along with the long delayed 
iproject if it is modified to in- 
— a draw span. 

But afterward, obviously im- 
pressed by the pro-tunnel tes- 
timony, Smith said he pre- 
‘ferred the under-water crossing 
and Davis gave no indication of 
any early decision by the sub- 
committee. 

Supporting the tunnel cross- 
ing were Harry Thompson, As- 
|sociate Superintendent of Na- 
tional Capital Parks, appearing 
for National Park Service Di- 
rector Conrad Wirth; Ole Sing- 
stad, noted New York tunnel 
jengineer and builder of the 
\Hudson River and other tubes 
Chairman David E. Finley of 
the Commission of Fine Arts: 
Chairman Harland Bartholo. 
mew of the National Capital 
Planning Commission; Oscar 
Beasley of the American So- 
ciety of Professional Engineers. 
Dr. Kenneth Wells, President of 
Freedoms Foundation, and 
Arthur B. Hanson, Executive 
[Vice sroedont of the Marine 


’ 


a traffic hazard. 


Tunnel Is Urged 


of Span 


At Constitution 


Teo Many Jams 


Trattic Plan 
Approved for 
Bethesda 


| A new master street and 


zoning plan for Bethesda’s 
traffic-snarled business district 
was adopted yesterday by the 
Maryland-National Capital Park 
and Planning Commission. 
Main feature of the plan is 
the establishment of eastern 


and western by-pass routes to 
relieve traffic bottlenecks along 
Wisconsin ave. 

The blueprint also broadens 
Bethesda’s narrow commercial 
district eastward one block 
from Wisconsin ave. to a pro 
posed Waverly st. by-pass. 

The two new by-pass routes 
would be created by @ seven- 
block extension of Waverly st. 
from East-West highway to 
Bradley lane and widening of 
Arlington road in the western 
district to provide a three-lane 
thoroughfare from Old George 
town road to Bradiey lane. 

Arlington rd. residents have 
attacked the widening program 
on grounds that it would de- 
preciate home values and create 


The Waverly st. extension 
would include a railroad ovet- 
pass at the Baltimore and Ohio 
tracks north of Elm Street, 
The Commission staff noted in 
an ll-page report accompany> 
ing the new plan that “The dis 
torted business district of Be 
thesda strung out along Wis 
consin ave. is not good from 
either the standpoint of the 
shopper or the merchant, and 
the lack of rail crossing other 
than at Wisconsin avenue it 
partly responsible for this dis 
torted shape.” 

Montgomery County man 

M. L. Reese has ear 
marked funds for construction 
of half of the Waverly st by- 
pass this year with the remain- 
ing half to be authorized next 
year, according to planning 
engineer Arthur K. Stellhorn, 

In other actions the commis- 
sion voted to air views of citi- 
zens and merchants on a new 
Silver Spring master street and 
zoning pian at a public hearing 
next moth. 


Lewis Zoning 


use b university. It is now 
soaned agricultural. 

The Universit Advisory 
Council asked the board to take 
action before a June 16 meet 
ing of the University Beard 
of Visitors, who must finally 
approve the site. Richard 
Shands, a member of the Ad- 
‘visory Council, said the coun- 
‘cil agreed unanimously on the 
‘Ravensworth site after care- 
fully considering numerous 
other locations in the area. | 

The land, with a cash gift of 
$67,500. was donated three 
groups formed to further the | 
university project. They are) 
Edward R. Carr and Associates, | 
James L. Melivaine and Asso-' 
ciates and John C. Mowbray) 


and Associates. It is near an| University. He and his family p 


approved county sewer pump- 
ing station at Braddock rd. and. 
Accotink Creek and requires) 
about one mile of sewer line. 
| John N. G. Finley, director 
of the University Extension) 
i'Center at Arlington, said he) 
hopes to open classes next fall 
‘on the new site after two build- 
‘ings are remodeled. | 
| arlier in the day the super-’ 


visors approved a committee! ters, Betsy, 18, Paula, 9, amd music in the living room with gram which reviewed Barn 
| street herself, she wrote, “Never once the whole family around are career. 
An ordinance will be| have I heard him say, ‘I wish|his primary interests. 


ireport on subdivision 
control. 
drafted to require 100 per cent 
|performance bonds from de- 
velopers for subdivision im- 
provements before the plats are 
approved. It will require that 
subdivision streets have a sur- 
face treatment or premixed top, | 
depending on the zonings. In| 
the past numerous dirt streets | 
were accepted. 
| Correction | 
| Polio shots will be given to 
\first grade pupils in Prince) 
Georges 

parochial schools next week. 

| Jt was erroneously reported 
in Wednesday's paper that the 
shots would be given to third 
graders. The Washington Post 
and Times Herald regrets the 
‘error. | 


McIntire is a Department of discipline, she reported, he is 


Defense attorney and law lec- 


Ideal Father Coes 


On WTOP-TY Friday 
The Ideal Father of 1956 
and his family will make their 
TV debut at 9 a. m. Friday on 
The Mark Evans Show, 
WTOP-TV, channel 9. 


turer at the George Washington 


will be guests of this newspaper 
for dinner and the theater on 
Father's Day. 

In her letter, the Bethesda- 
Chevy Chase High School soph- 
omore told of her father’s 
“many wonders.” 


Not Critical’ of Girls 
In a family of three daugh- 


one of you were a boy.” In- 
stead, Janet explained, “He al- 


ways says, ‘in this day and age|lege in Springfield, Ohio, near-|on two University of California 
there is little that a girl can’tily ending abruptly one rainy at 


do as 


ler dad is a real source of 
encouragement to Janet who 
wants to be an engineer. He 


“spends hours of his precious| 


free time” helping her build 
electronic gadgets—ham  fra- 
dios, transistor sets and the 
like. 

A good cook, he makes the 


day pancakes are “excellent,” 
Janet reported. He's also a 
number one  handy-man. 
“plumber, bricklayer, paper- 
hanger, painter, gardener and 
electrician,” she wrote. 

In addition to his two jobs 
and his work and play around 


Welfare Scope Widens 


Sclerosis and Arthritis Groups Here 
Admitted to United Givers Fund Drive 


Sponsors of two more an-| 
nual welfare fund drives were 
admitted yesterday as partici- 


pants in this fall's United 
Givers Fund campaign. | 

They are the local chapters 
of the Multiple Sclerosis Soci- 
ety and the Arthritis and Rheu-| 
matism Foundation. | 

In the latter case, Chairman 
‘Newell A. Clapp said a board 


vote to align the Society with| 


UGF was unanimous at a meet- 
‘ing Tuesday night. The UGF 
previously had approved the 
Society for admission to the) 
fund. 

_ In the case of the Arthritis 
Foundation, 
admission of the local chapter! 
was voted yesterday by UGF. | 
| In both instances, the local 


jorganizations joined UGF de 
sp 


e opposition—in one case 


for others high on her list of 
his ations. In matters of 
often firm. He takes great care 
to point out to his girls when 
they are “foolish, inconsiderate 
or irresponsible” but never 
tries to make them feel “bad,” 
she said. | 
The visitor to the McIntire 
household immediately feels 
‘the affection and friendship 
shared by the family. Even 
‘Rove, the black poodle on the) 
doorstep, seems hospitable as 
he barks a loud hello and wags 
‘his tail all over. 
| MelIntire with his 
‘smile and gray hair looks th 
part of an ideal father. 
His. smile turned to a chuck- 
as he told of daughter 
aula’s recent interest in pho- 
tography and her camera pic- 
tures “which come out better 
than all the rest” that Janet 
and 
plicated equipment. 


Family Joins Hebbies | 


| In answer to a question about 
his hobbies, he said woodwork- 
ing in his basement shop and 


ready 
e 


le, 


Mrs. McIntire told of their 
courtship at Wittenberg Col- 


well or better than alevening when she had to sit in| which won Rose Bow! ga 


while MclIn- 
an out-size 


ithe rumble seat 
itire’s sousaphone, 
‘tuba, rode inside. 
| “He worked his way through 
ischool playing and directing in 
|MclIntire’s Blue Devils, a small, 
‘popular dance band,” Mrs. Mc- 
Intire explained. “He was torn 
between, law, chemistry and 


County public and/family breakfasts and his Sun- the church for a career, until he time» 


won a law scholarship at the 
University of Cincinnati,” she 
said 

Listening to the MclIntires 
talk in a family group is a lot 
like watching a fast tennis 
match. All are enthusiastic 
about family plans and projects 
—the photographic dark room 
and chemistry lab downstairs 
the music and short wave radio 
listening. Father is the calming 
influence though, and a judici- 
ous word combined with the 
smile levels things off. 


Her dad's happiness with 
Jdnet’s letter was made clear 
by the proud hug he gave her 
Luckily he was able to .cancel 
a proposed trip Sunday to be 


he take with their com-| 


Barnes Hansen 


W 


William M. Henry, columnist 
for the Los Angeles Times. told 
of Barnes’ career as a lineman 


Berkeley football] 


Asks Congress’ Approval 


General Hospital, a detention 
unit at the Children's Center, a 
new fire boat, $1.1 million to 
speed completion of a new sew- 
age treatment facilities and 


26th Year 


Where Working 
Folks Can Get 


e Foundation. ‘Pl Q d 
ells and Hanson said a an ppose 
bridge would interfere with ad i 
Memorial and the proposed By Builders 
Freedom Shrine on the s0- 
| |opposite the Lincoln Memorial.|Committee of the Washington 
_ Finley charged that the pro- Building Congress has recom- 
the river just north of Me-\of the proposals of District 
morial bridge at the southern Consultant Harold M. Lewis for 
land, would put the various | zoning laws. 
memorials in the area in the) A Congress official said yes 
appreciation of the service ve 0 , 
rtex. \made with only one dissentin 
Barnes rendéred in three years.| partholomew. although not-|vote, will go before the Board 
ge the Nation’s anti-trust .i) had approved either a June 25 and that a “statement 
bridge or a tunnel as feasible, of reasons” will be made if the 
Barnes’ successor, Victor R. | ; 
, tunnel since the difference in| Grosvenor Chapman, a mem- 
Hansen, nominated by Presi- cost appeared to be slight. He ber of the committee and presi- 
aa eye a Los Angeles Su-| crossing, saying it would dump |Ppolitan Chapter of the Amer- 
perior Court judge. too much traffic into the E st.|ican Institute of Architects, cast 
judge of the Ninth Circuit House. and said a four-lane tun-|Mendation. He does not f 
se, : . . avor 
Court of Appeals which has'..) would be adequate if the ‘he Lewis recommendations as 
Deputy Attorney General). 4th st. Highway °DJected to the blanke 
illiam P. Rogers acted south Of the} a. Hignway tion of them , 
rO-| Singstad said his 
©S ‘ary studies -show a four-lane leadership of the Washington 
could be| DOard of Trade, are organizing 
built for $25,500,000 : 
approaches. (Robertson has ‘"'ct Commissioners throw out 
+ the Lewis proposals. presented 
for less—under $10 million if 
teams the most economical construc- oy expects to revise them 
A skit portrayed officials of) cing< : , ings starti , 
i - Singstad said the five per|'™S5 S‘arting next week and sub. 
Corporal Motors” quaking be-|cent grades in his tunnel de-|t his final proposed revision 
ence to Barnes’ concern about |jectionable” and less than the 
monopoly in the auto industry. grades on several existing tun- 
tion would be if Barnes could “preposterous” suggestions that! 40> placements by the Public 
head the antitrust division and a tunnel would require flood Employment Service rose sub- 
mouths to prevent flooding. (900 48 compared with 568,000 
‘ in March, the United States 
Employment Security has an- 
nounced. 
For D. C. Backed by Ike 
President Eisenhower asked 
District the $3 million increase 
authorized in the federal pay- 


setting for the Marine Corps 
‘called Nevius tract in Virginia; The Planning and Zoning 
posed six-lane bridge, crossing mended “uflequivocal rejection” 
end of Theodore Roosevelt Is-|rewriting the city’s outmoded 
» Middle of “a swirling traffic terday the recommendation, 
Barnes was in charge of en- ing that the Planning Commis-|of Governors of the group on 
Present at the dinner was said he personally preferre#’a| Board approves it. 
dent Eisenhower yesterday. strongly opposed ‘a six-lane dent of the Washington Metro- 
Barnes has been appointed corridor passing the White|the only vote against the recom- 
jurisdiction in the Far West. proposed Roaches Run bridge|¥Titten, the official said, but 
85 | bridges was built. . 
master of ceremonies of a p prelimin-|, D¢veral other groups, under 
tunnel in the area 
including an all-out effort to have the Dis. 
said the bridge could be buil 
last month in preliminary form. 
mes. tion were used.) alter a series of 10 public meet. 
fore Barnes, an obvious refer- sign for the area were “not ob-|'" November. 
Arnold said the “ideal situa- nels elsewhere. He rejected as Job Placements Rise 
sit on the bench at the sameigates and high walls at its *tantially in April, totaling 664.- 
\Labor Department's Bureau of 
$21 Million More Fund 
Congress yesterday to pay the 
ment next year and to add $18,- 


with the family at the dinner) , , | 
implied and in the other ex-.4 Prior to last December, a/4t the Statler Hotel and to no agra tty Famer Boer a 
pressed—of their national Or-| number of local chapters of “it? them in the Capitol Thea-\ onmittee already has held 
ganizations. ter’s Presidential Box to see , 
ithe Foundation around ‘the « " closed hearings on the request 
Marshall Hornblower, chair-| The Proud Ones. which were set up informally 
ee of - tuktione Sclerosis 2 ge allied themselves ‘by the District commissioners. | 
lety’s local cRapter, said his| W erated drives, but a ‘ : By signing the official budget 
group had applied for UGF ad-| national ruling has required Adv entists Open M.A. Gosements the President 
mission June 4 in spite of an|since then that permission of \put himself on record as favor- 
expressed policy of the na-|the parent organization be ob-/Camp Today ‘ing & $23 million federal pay- 
tional organization against paf- tained. | ment and a 1956-57 spending 
ticipation ,of its chapters if} Enthusiastic indorsement was) The annual Seventh-Day Ad- budget of almost $200 million. 
local federated fund drives. He accorded the United Givers yentist camp meeting for the| The city’s regular money bill, 
said officials of the national or-|Fund ‘idea yesterday by C. F. Washington area will start to- now before a House-Senate 
—— had asked that the/Preller, president of the Cen- night at Shenandoah Valley conference committee, carries 
ocal delay its application for|tral Labor Union. Academy, New Market, Va. (a $20 million Federal payment. 
membership in UGF until its} “With this new setup,” Preller, Clinton J. Coon of Staunton, The Senate approved a spend- 
board could take formal action) said in the current issue of the Va, president of the Potomac ing budget of $181.6 million; the 
on the question at its meeting | Trades Unionist, “I am sure Conference of Seventh-Day Ad- House, $176.8 Million. 
later this month. our members will join whole- ventists, will give the keynote| Biggest chunk of the spend- 
Clapp said he is still hope-| heartedly with the rest of the speech. ing requests is $14,498,500 for 
ful that sanction of - the na-/community and contribute) The camp meeting was held construction projects. Included 
tional ation can be ob- liberally. One contribution -an- at Takoma Park, Md., for near- are funds for a youth correction 
tained for the action his group nually and all agencies bene- ly 60 years, but moved to New center at Lérton, dormitories 
took Tuesday. fit.” ' ‘Market two years ago. for interns and residents at D.C. 
. 


, ’ ’ 


more than $4 million for storm 
sewers. 

Major operating expense 
items include: $831,200 for 228 
policemen to provide a 2500- 
man force; $943,000 to raise 
wages of per diem workers: 
$375,000 to hire three judges, 
staff, and prepare courtrooms 
for the new Domestic Relations 
branch of Municipal Court: 
$332,000 for staff to administer 
the new income withholding 
tax. 

Also $411,000 for health ac- 
tivities, including $126,000 to 
raise pay of interns and resi- 
dents at D. C. General Hospi- 
tal; $450,000 to keep welfare 
payments at the current level 
of 78 per cent of the February 
1953 subsistence figure; $310,- 
000 to give retroactive pay 
raises to teachers at night and 
summer schools. ; 


Friendly Help 
PERSONAL LOANS 


Select Your Own 


Repayment Plan 


SIMPLY PHONE ONE 
OF THESE 4 HANDY 
GATEWAY OFFICES 
Open Fri. to 8 P.M. 
(Closed Sat. 
BETHESDA: OL. 686400 
_ 7438 w“ lsconsin Ave. 
MT. RAINIER: AP. 7-7800 
3400 Khode Island Ave. 
SUITLAND 


: 40, 
4710 Stiver Hill Rd. 


ROSSLYN: . JA. 54 
1302 Lee Highway 


; 


THE WAS | ve : y 
2 gg Es? anehmmn.: Col. James Cluck Dies; Hardware __|[Prayer tor Today 


; Gracious Father, regard 
with thy éavor this land in 


x-Gov. Joseph Ely Dead” 4% force 27 Tears Executive [Parvati 


Col. James C. Cluck, 61, who,;Cluck was stationéd in Wash- Di t 58 ruptible, its business be pros- 


served in the Army Air Force, ington including a tour of duty peop 
WESTFIELD, Mass., Juno 13,American Democratic Party inj)He was district attorney of from 1917 until he retired in in the Office of the Chief of Air aT; hn By thy ‘lant: 
‘p—Former Massachusetts Gov. 1944. western Massachusetts from 1944, died Tuesday after a long Force. for dear name's sake. 
Joseph B. Ely, a one-time third) At the 1992 Democratic Ne aph h eg ys PP his + |ment “Col Chuck commanded the Wash sere hardware firm m||—Joseph R. Sizoo, Washin 

candidate for President. ti . ment Co uck comma ngton are firm) osep as 2- 
aaa A pone a om . nt, tional Convention in Chicago, tice in the Boston firm of Varied career the southeastern wing of the of Fries. Beall and St ) ton, D. C. professor of 
ome ewas Mr. Ely nominated his long-| Ropes, Gray, Boyden and Per-|Col. Cluck flew ' lAlr Transport Command at| ‘lreligion, The George Wash- 

75. time friend Alfred E. Smith for kins. He was a senior r everythin ~ _” | West Palm Beach. Fla. He lived youte ington University 

Mr. Ely had been in Spree] the Presidency, but he finally at the time of his dea ‘from balloons | jat 2929 34th st. nw. after retir- 4 ' 
. : ‘ Barton rm ie 'Efucatjon. * Rileesl 


condition since last month after | gave his reluctant support to| He leaves a son, Richard Ely, ing. 
suffe a relapse while re-| Roosevelt when he became the of Weston, Mass.; a brother, | In addition to his widow, ation & 
cupera perating from brain surgery latter convention's choice. Charles F.,'of Westfield; a sis-/0f the : 
in _ | In 1936, he took a walk with ter, Mrs. Edwin W. Smith. of dirigible, 
a: be saaed ap = ~, — Smith, pany ee *, the Westfield; three grandchildren |Roma, w hich in Memoriam 
overnor o as- party four years later. hen and a great grandda ter. crashed at ARY. Im loving memo 
car Goaun hantiie ca ~ og in — own EY was turned) ’ -" - Hampton Col. Cluck ithe home address: ah ao Oe ana ay nite and mother, MARY 
. e to the New down in 1 Mr. Ely declared ; Roads, Va. in é 14 . 

Deal for years, he did not act- himself in favor cf the G. 0. P. Camada Plans New Plant | i922 he escaped the tragedy by oy Fab. ey tne Rey ee ie § oy et Pe 
ually break with the party until standard-bearer, Thomas’ E. OTTAWA, June 13 #~—Can- being on week-end leave. ‘Little Rock. Ark.. and a brother. i ae a : As eG roll om and are 
President Roosevelt sought a Dewey of New York. Born in Marlin, Tex., Col. Betpent Cluck, Texas City,| sea , car Gear wife ond. mother. we loved 
fourth term. | Mr, Ely was born in West- ada plans to spend $200,000 this Cluck was educated at Rice In-|T /fore his death. Mr. Dutt and shail never forge 

Mr. Ely’s opposition to Roose-'fielf, Feb. 22, 1881, and was year on a pilot pleat to test stitute. ‘He also graduated inl BORMAN M WINSMORE SR = 


veteran 
Funeral services will be held | wieas War I, he enlisted in the 


velt resulted in his beconiing graduated from Williams Col- ‘metal. Tt is ex to be work-|1930 from the Armed Forces at 3 p. m. Frid 
the presidential :hoice of the|lege and Harvard Law School. |irfg by late ' Industrial College here. At var- ‘Chapel. Burial will be in An (Canadian Black Semen Pr Bird 


ee ee tae PLR EES «ee — ious times in his career Col. 'lington Cemetery. ‘declared war. He was an artil-  BENIAM PAUL, On es 
si 


leryman with the Canadian reg-' +42 fa, EN AM PP AOL. 
3 ae in the Battle of ond ~ rs ore Ath 
Adm. Joy Buried |Emms 0. shamlefter  |*'ibe done uit rensined | (iii 
‘ uneral services for Emma O.|the Canadian forces through-| Heller eng Charles 
Since to thei haul At Navy Academy |shamietter, 66, wite of a re-|out the war. a) ies Yen Bs 
| ANNAPOLIS. Md., June 13 tired proofreader for the Eve Po By ~~ ¥od ed J. 
ote ave, Acotony =~ 4a ning Star, will be held today at|tiree brothere survive” ong Ey ae 
a body o ™m Turner). 11 
Our Treasurer > to at te @ teocenehen = 11 4m. at Deal brothers are Brier and DeWitt|amowg, CYRIL. SHERMAN. Sud 
a ee ne }, 4812 Georgia and ‘Duncan Duff of Oakland) fz 
a 18 bia tien ie ) ave. nw. Burial/calit 
“GEN salute, BTEC Seone| | will be in Ft.| Funeral services will be held) it QERecS"’ Wilkerson “and “Mrs 


: 
minute intervals, boomed in| | Lincoln Ceme|at 9 re i, Cakeree tee aivin| Bel, and William Pek 
M \4 the background and a Marine, ge te jak 3p, m. Friday at Ft. Myer| reme at C Mck 
r’. allace Duff ‘honor guard fired three volleys hare s h a m- oe fens will be in a ree services 9 Sn vs . Me. ’ he Toon . Maine hy 
over the flag-draped coffin a 2 leffer, 301)" 7 lies ene Batata anatae | iS, a 0:30 0a, “Rewulem mass at 
graveside services at the Acad- | Sout hampton ave, s¢. at @ & Rela- 


emy cemetery. 3 dr, Sitver Maj. Maude Jackson ar a rea, Oe een eS By a inierment 
| e e, Bu a Sah 


, . Approximately 200 persons. | Spring, died “se | MeENTEE, FRANCIS PAUL embers 

W e Ww ull be including a liberal sprinkling ‘ Monday of a LONG BEACH, Calif, June! En algae ) 

‘ef high-ranking naval officers, Mrs. rs. Shamieffer, . . rt ailment is (‘#®—Maj. Maude Campbell neral ft may etpat i Am 

had earlier attended funeral |at Sibley Hospital. A Washing. ~ 6s SaeOOM,: Te, Batee. Sex wives! Mt 

Closed at 1? Noo services in the Naval Academy ton resident for 38 years, she . eroism as the chief ee rs 2 : 
: i, Chapel for the former chief/was active in the Lebanon Amerloas merece on Corregiéer cis A S. Op Monday, J aioli ae =F Jenting. Bre Bresident. 
truce negotiator in Korea and|Chapter, Order of the Eastern eights. R aries - 

87th superintendent of the Star. World War II, died in Veterans athe, mes aries | SoOes, 24ers E. "On, Tusagey, ne 


> - | 
F rida Ys June 15th, 1956 | She is survived by her hus |Administration Hospital Mon- of Berwy Keights. ptother Medison si. mw. deloved. b 
body was brought here band, Edmund W. Shamileffer after a long Ulness. re ta > wee nqion ot Jemes D. Moore gad brother 
from San Diego, Calif, where of the home address; two daugh-| embers of her family re- : uneral from Collins Pupera 


las 
¢. 
‘he died in the naval hospital |ters, Mrs. Orris E. Morton, 240 Called that before Corregidor neva fats ett Le agree! | 3221, 14th st. nw. om Priday, une 


last week. Southampton dr., Silver Spring. fell the nurse, whdé was then the Church of fhe Netieity. at a bis 


> 
, His honorary pallbearers'and Eunice §. Capt. Davison, was given the etery nter -s 
Fries? Beall & Sharp Co. were ‘Adm. Robert is Carney : + mn S. Furmage, GOlS\ chance to leave with Gen. Enee SS 


Lando 
retired former Chief of Naval | Hillé. Md.: a son. Edmund we Douglas MacArthur but elected | pita aa Poo mig] ‘MoorE. JAMES P. sree? Pet 
<< - Operations; Vice Adm. Felix Shamleffer Jr.. 7108 Greenvale to stay with her nurses and be a Me assemble at ner a! 
734 Tenth St. N.W. Johnson (ret.); Vice Adm. W. A./Pkwy., Landover Hills, anda|™prisoned with them. During 


(Kitts (ret.); Vice Adm. George sister, Ella Hoofnagle, Clinton, |‘"Te¢ years imprisonment in the sn Sor! “* ara Cutler nik 3 
0 


F. Hussey; Rear Adm. R. E. | Md. Philippines she battled with the , a er, BS pt pow 


4 3 , > A 
Washington, D. Cc. een Rear Adm. Charles Bu-| Japanese to get medication and ae earn eae. SY ~~ ‘order’ of 
son (ret.): Rear Adm. "William alter Galliford prisoners of war. . 15. @ : = - Interment at: - 
Esedtere Aateoy ar Brig Gen. Walter T. H. Galli- Ion of Meritt oe ope sche aptigge! Prereran MABLE GANT. On Te ways 
n ent, an ap ford, 64, a retired Ma cL . JAMES C.. USAF q dence ie ‘ 
Rett, commandant of midship- ficer, died Tuesday at nee -— Pw gg sae Se prea hesband. AL PS M J MGnslty ‘y aaa mather ot Mr 
u an motner o ; 
| | mouth (Va.) Naval Hospital,| aC Jackson, born in On- ana c te of Mary Ketherin Mires Walia a — 
e R Gen. Galliford had served here tarte, Canada, served with the! ess He resting “a 
a, it . Army nurses Corps in both 
|| Guring World War II as acting World Wars. She is survived by| 
| adjutant of the Marine Corps, |her huband, Charles W. Jack-' 
ae Three-time medal winner, 80, retired dean of Long Beach ne 15. at 3p nw 
ae, 'Gen. Galliford held the Navy City College. ington = Cemetery. soul “nsiatives and Wien are tn 


a 
Cross for valor he won on the! | Yikes te attend. Interment Mt. Olives 


_Meus®Argonne fronts durin oth ‘ie atherine WS a : 
| _ BBIBEAIBES | World War I, the Silver Star Col. F. A. de La Vigne me: ere SE petbers = gt O'PRAUGHNESSY, JON T. On Tues- 
aut "Tit, Uisione Conditio 6 4600 QUEENS my. sla od medal and th Purple Heart. |_ Air Force Cul. F. A. de La Fits, th h OsHAUOTNESS 
pal ty 1 or. i oo mete? Bie Carian ‘detachment at Lakehurst, N. J.\8 heart attack in Santa Monica, es terment t Hill Ceme- 
peee. a ok: . yabde nn in May 1937, Gen. Galliford di-|Calif.. was a Washington resi- . EDWIN W. of - Riverdale 
a soe oe me . 


8 plus, Tony zt eg BOs ' AIRPORT DRIVE-IN orcas (rected mob-control operations dent before retiring in April,| [i 
ces aay: | br} AF ae | Ox - In 


our me 


tt 


eth and Col 
NW 5- 


.|when the Airship Hindenburg)! 
NG exploded in flames killing 6 At the time of his death x | 


AVALON "252 6.2600 Near Parking 0. " oe San Dat HE 4.5700 Fildgen, at |S roi vias 
oo “MOON: | ALLEN 7 harisse . RW: — “a ee oe ted in Ar ‘ on U. 8. people. Gen. Galliford’s Marine de La Vigne was engaged in : s wednesday, ape 


Fei art pee 8:10 only. | 5 VEGAS" CinemaScope- Jouneee, Has SWAN» s*\|\detachment was eekly reen-|research work for the Rand 


a. 
FREE PARKING 2.2868. Dan Dai-| |] (m, qolers et 1:20, 3:18. 8:28, 1:98 forced by Coast Guardsmen|©°rp. in Santa Monica. He ‘ rae ‘| $s ee 
=, Olam Ford Ernest Bor eemipe. af se Snaries im aa... from nearby stations, two Ma-|*"ved in Washington on the) 4. Bryer tot ‘New Maven, Conn es, ids Bervices 3 


cqalcepe Color nial 9:30 FLOWER .~*) L,, @ rine companies from Quantico vod Fores Divestarete of Ifitel- 


7:4. . : ome. 

CHEVERLY [%.,.-°)% Me arts 3 Pt Denne Reed in Drive-in. «and two Army battalions from ria al 

YREE PARKING . in > at 6: Ft. A native of Illinois, Col. de ere fune y= 
RK} sp “SERENADE Color st 650.1) 18° > -. Hwy. SUPER cinta bergen 79 La Vigne circled the globe as} fires: v2 e held Pay Se! Wedn esday 1956 


t 
; HERO! , eiose ‘verrer, a — ationa! Lemetery 
sis S + gh OF THE HUNTER” HYATTSVILLE E one 0689 YLOB ,22" ond Ala. Ave. 5.4 Foals, Omri ‘>\his widow, Mary L. Galliford,|#™ Air Force officer. He served ENDRES, FRANCIS. On Tuesday, June 
_ gree Seen, ie ‘ D : 3p fides A te nie 4706 Westmoreland terrac e. on the staff of Fifth Air Force rth diva aw. ANCIS DRES. 
NEAR PARKING allman seals Sian  Piayereuns ht |Portsmouth, Va. am heen and in Wier) Enare Be sie, purvired br aise 


. Denna 
WA. 71-8899. Rich- mt "00, 4:00. ; " ‘ 7 ; 
: ; Pius. J ieahue His Funeral services will be held : , h ‘ ~ 
rd W ymark, Don- 3, oe oha Pans SUNSET DRIVE-IN Friday at 10 a. in Ft. Myer Col. de La Vigne. is survived a es a "| $a Seturdey June be 


A | 
- | 
You Prams iucoke 11-903 30, 150. | * Cc ot OF TRI ” at 2:35, 5:30] | At Bate , te + 
WEMMEDY ecce uf" SE a eae ¥. : 4 pare tes | S°FH egy |Chavet: Burial wien uli milr\2% ca" once,’ ands sister | Prat fast  Mboe sey hand) “MEET iogl MR 
‘MEET ME IN LAS VIER S MILI. a Peck ~ ‘ROCKVILLE DRIVE.IN Ac tary honors will follow immedi- Mrs. R. C. Holbrook of Elm- 
Tras Sens hatin £85 Smal" either BMA, | Dougine 9:08 BA DAW" color ately at Arlington National . L 
Oo 


win Ls Sa 
Cinema-|/f Open at T p.m.—Show at Dusk iph Scott ‘02 25. Cartoon hurst, Til. Bae Tease | invited. Interment Mount 
v 


Se-Color at 6.40, 9-25. ; , 
PRES FP “RARKING | “BACKLASH” LEE HWY.-ARL. BLVD Sct vag Services rnd burial will be! sowren. WILLIAM LE. On Wednesday, 
ME IN LAS VEGAS” “Cyé Chat-| -— - (im color) with Richard Widmart, 4 7 held Monday at Arlington Na- june ad hal Cheverly, Ma WAL cIah e 
THE |} Demme Reed, at 11:00 pm P ) : : ) tery. mmqsase — 
we P fist 88,8 BTS | WINELAND THEATRES ||| Sincer hovers” van tchin DRIVE-IN THEATRE | Benjamin P. Arnold =| “ona! Cemetery Rpsloctianied” heteg bes Oe 
- aoe —__— — |} Tierney in “BLACK WIDOW" -| | | 7% 3-9500. Two miles west of Falls Ma\ father M risonburs. Va apers " 
— ABE DRIVE- 73 jes soe] |e eee Se] || Seer, Aes Saat || _, Puneral vervices will be held! tva Coe Spencer 7 wien y emAMLaeFen, iaan'D, Se tat) 
4 t |} p.m ve-In. n ’ lie kis. UV : 
SAVOY . “ALL TBAT ete a Open 7:30 p.m Kiddies “1 Corners and Pairfax at 9:30 a. m. today at Arlington) en. 216 else | eal Ge b's PER ts the tele Rit, ot cy ‘ 
; id - ither Arlington Bivd. (turning at 
a Baatidiar 7-40 n in QCELAS 2 ni- _-- A nena) oe ilo ue me National Cemetery for Benja-| Iva Coe Spencer, ’ s poland “ne a of ,Orrie 
n Startins . | 7 _ t Silver Spring,| & p. m ine nice & 
Midnight Show 8 To i in “THES BEST SERATEES World's largest screen ‘min Paul Arnold, 40, who died} STews*er ave. P All eld ; Famuag \ w. Shamietter Jr. Jr. sister 
: la 


he 0 pam ) pm . | | Scaler Hour’ st 10°38 ta ——_ r or Wena ho taught music here for some) " Relatir a} are H 

, : : “TRIBUTE TO A Saturday at Perry Point (Md.)|* ienda”” ‘evil 7 7° = chuidren Punerel 

HILLSIDE DRIVE-IN es SYLVAN * Brand T2heey by rile BAD MAN’ ’ Hospital. | years, died Tuesday at Si bley | Lincoln Ceme' a —eennaee Port De weet vue gra! Home. ron Bard 
in Ceme- 


Ernest Boren ine, f:15., or “TH said 200, Maribero Pike, Md ‘a | xk ; Boris Karloff "S ) Cinemagcope and Color | A postal clerk at Walter Reed | Memorial Hospital hag 9 - GALLAGHER, _AT A. M . im Thterment Port iincota 
n : ; ‘ rT 6 ' : : 
. ‘ Hospital oO rs. Spencer was tne eno rd MAY A. GALL 
vER PREE PARKING Keel, “i nRISMRET Howard ACADEMY ‘ \DEMY ‘. , S-Oat ase «tt “GANGBUSTERS” Lind + mw A “~~~ at 2820 Damon A. Spencer, an expert) beloved wite of William J. Gallagher bates usher Spiel 
SIL Jt 99-5500 o| Edward G,, Robinson GOODE rE”: Nevihe Brand * Action Thriller wl: he All Star Cast | | en jane, Silver Spring. He | husband t the Agri- | mother of Eleanor M. He oping. Rits| SPENCE ER 16 B weer ey - ioe 
7 nag er. and sister 
“EAST OF EDEN” ANACOSTIA 1415 Good Hope Rd. SENATOR Lu. ry +e Vie to Gpen 7, Show Dusk. Kid@ies Pree |and served in the China-Burma- ore Beene Nee of Mire. Mare icons nell 
$25, 9:35 Mating daily oak” chk Bran “KYBER PATROL oo ne OUT ae OF MAMIE | | ‘India theater as an Army Air survived by 10 


“Rebel. Without A Cause” a “EW! THE Selec ATLAS Li. 6- ‘Corps sergeant during World worth Methodist Church, Mrs. 
eae a 


pred wife 


. , Conn 
Beka het: Me othe Be Ah ny ee BRANCH DRIVE-IN 22. sus |War,tt. He was s member of/ Yinist for 28 years | denial Ervine immer’ neett| yt Sas le Mh 
PRICE O PEAR” at 2:30. 5:25. 6:20, ithe Postal Uni d 4 =z P (parkin teeth thes) 
RA. 3-4777. Barbers Stan- ion and the Amer- at St. Ann's Catholic Church. W wih ¢ facilities 
ND” Ate HI 2533 Po. Ave. SE VORK aa) mi. ie PAS. at Bis" e MeN | ican Legion. Surviving are her husband and| $8, Anms Catholic Church, Wiscoa- Hi Ceme i Plowe 


nee , £3 t nw. 
LU. 4-7311 ”. u“s Vir inia| real ave. and Yume at, nw. | | 
re reine. Bh, 3- 43}2 CinemaScope! = oan Ford, Ernest DA ve ¢mark tn a BACKLASH fae Survivors include his widow. two daughters, Mrs. I : . Interment hel ered at 8 20 


Borgnipe ip. Teqiinjqojer i Grant st We. " ‘\Hiller, 2817 Ivydale st., Silver| Pilecelphia, Pa On Tuesday. ) AS 2. 
Piatt adh m1 at 6:15, 9:45 deere Sroore MAN STRAND iv :. st “gang ae ie Aileen Devine Arnold; a daugh Spring, and Mrs. Mildred Foley, SULME, GEORGE seUTRE. on Wean “4 1956. of | er yrencones, 824 
u | | ON A TIGHTROPE” at 8 00. LY a x 7 Mish ow eiusi ter, Mrs. James R. Pearl, Alex- a missionary in Brasil. day. June 13, 1956. af the residence “S7| STALRER i ard 
Mart Steves, © k Show! No| @Ndria; his mother, Mrs. E. _ 7 80s “B“Oak’ s Church W iker. M ro earth 


-,8-1800. “TUBAL” Glenn | TLANTI South Capitol & Oak 1 arch. 
rIvOLd Si hor nine, 2:00. A © anontic Si 30. 3-5000 Arnold, 632 Girard st. ne.; Roe SQUIRE HULME. the be-| Vienna. Va. ang David “Me Ota 
on. ed 


Ty- FREE PARKING - 
pone Par i 9 Technicolor, Hits! Richard Lo. 1-8700. Indian- brother, Charles Washington, Frank A. Fiorini ime. ° er ~¥ ashi srtnachulltes send 


wid Denna Reed BACK. : ’ 

6.5400. » dice “he: iene, on De ton ACK , aa neag | Hwy ‘sat ‘and a sister, Mrs. Fred Heller, Frank Anthony Fiorini Sr., .: Mrs Stele BF ae gt 

90, Fine, 9:40: na ta np Me PA, eT ° Bethesda. | 84, form Washington Geldem, Mire, & » eld Th ursday. 

CONGRESS 2.8777 wholesale and retail produce ry me A tlingten ‘| Gemetery. Pails Church 
10:35. Robert Mitchum. “RIVER | . ime hington 


a ” or : , TAYLOR, Bopent n Ween 
| Ciechanetie' Dan Crt} | | - a - ——— | | ETURN.” 9.05. Carroll A. Bowers |dealer, died: yesterday at his EE ge ROB ERT 
aeRO SCRE na se Tag FE | ‘home in Richmond. rend guy fel, SO*hmYts| | eleved nusbsnd af ts 


+ | GAS.” Technicolor, at 6 —~ > 
- “ScHOOLS OUT BONUS ere || MARTINSBURG, W. Va Four daughters, three sons r2 Dm. on ay. 
Marlboro Pike, Md. CinemaSe sta morrow . . ; ' ’ ! > : n ® fun services wil Notic 
THPALLS Ci CHURCH. VA. CORAL “ov 51st Free Pert ne he EEOC OF ae Stove” ach : _ “THE | |\June 13—Carroll A. Bowers, re-| and two sisters survive. Funeral . atercer, June ie jm mam nly tuners 
tail groceryman in suburban’ services will be held at 10 a. m. ; eme- ow Se. 


Charisse in *MEET ME IN LAS VE. 815 King 5. : an 
STATE s€. 2.1338 GAS,” Technicolor, at 6:50, 9:20 RICHMOND KI. 9.4566 Giant Cartoon Carnival. Pree Lolly- | | Baker Heights, died Monday in| Friday in St. Benedict's Catho- 


Ricardo ontelban nne Baperott al dan. Eric Rinne — . , , . : oe ee | 
“A LIFE IN THE BALANCE’ LAURET tcursi.me. PA 52113 RETURN N OF J pei st peu e cating a sedanenpnasnes®: wan ———! |University Hospital, Baltimore, lic Church, Richmond, with 
WILs 1730 Wilson Bivd. ns . uous_from iieilibialees aa eS balla Geo Palmer| after a several-months illness. burial at 4 p.m. Friday in St AMM V AUT TVMN2 | 
. 5 | " . ; ’ 
1A.? paper COMANCHE.” Technicolor, st 6:15, CENTRE teictington 4 agin thon Cone | | PALMER {:.,. yia Peace Cross. out He was a native of Baltimore.|Mary’s Cemetery: Washington. | | 
cr - 000 ‘ " — 
gin the DeeaneR” 1-35, 9:00 VietaVision and Color Bal vy. es He was operating a store which 


& ght : 8 and ¥ whe 
CAPITOL —Gapitel Heights, md “THE BIRDS AND THE BRes” | “a - PuRGRE | iyPsUnn his father had operated before Unveiling | Over 100 Years du ewe pe ed oe Oe 


| Rt 58244 P Georse Go ( Mitsi Gaynor him ood Cemetery Richmena ¥ 
CinemaScope! Gresory Peck . Shi en _ TY i vices 1:30 p (DST) o 
Rely, swan Gusamees MAN IN c—, Ra FLANNEL SHIRLINGTON neon won tus whet.” 9:05, GUN) Surviving are his wife, a|"4)™"Atmory of tne inte BETTY. D , WINDSOR. - WARREN GREGORY 8 
Cip -Color BUYT Technicolor. at 6:20. ov 32908 — daughter, his mother and two, > i be neld haf wer the | Experience Makes Monday. June wAhn a 
Bistinee 3 PM Mumporey wt Aes Peiacr at Big “Paboo' sot. | sisters. Service will be held in strict of Columbia Lo# abama | bi Bel 
Relatives and ) 


RDER THEY F 
ARLINGTON Columbia io Pike RGETOWN 7. “yr Ave — TLEMEN M bRU-| | Baltimore Friday. ; | Fiends are invited 
tA. 7 2999 ‘GEO «8100 — || werres” R- , _A Gawler Funeral 


rews — Kent Smith Washington's Tae Cinemas * plus Cartoon Carnival 
Set ANcwE” | LOUIS BERNHEIMER 
cinemescove—color_ |} GINA LOLLOBRIGIDA | | eglebraieg 
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Richard hy Fredric March | “BREAD, LOVE AND 7ILLAG DU. 7 5858. 1307 R. I | ve = TR-CON' Tt ene { ation eat ver ummary w y. HAM. (pn 
A EX ANDER THE GREAT eae oe Ave a mes Wid ' NDITIO ) Of 1,000 consecutive : lune 13 156 ~ BER 

' “WIGHTMARE | | HOWARD 7h & T St. NW Washington and Area: Today—Some| Accumu! ated tT Se See of te perature Gawler Funerals, over Vo) oven wile ¢ 


oe seepncper 
doors Open 6:30 P.M. __ vTTQRto | Os Sica 
' Annon _——_— ALLEY 7:42 Doors 12 Noon cloudiness. the high about 93. chence) since cy 
JEFFERSON ‘. adt Ched. . 2-8040 ent: tite i Maange’ R ||On Stage: DIZZY OG PIE «& of scomered piterasen showers 1. 1956 Seerees a ‘Aceu- : balf cost less than $700-— * gist . 
fri. & Sat “THE HARDER oe |~—Pertly cloudy and quite. war m a c ves an 
ee ea ae ris —— — HE atey vale ae “RARE | || | Beberie PIRES ONO or SMINGEY | | ore Ntaly Wedneedas's reative humial-| Jame 1. 1066 99.8 fiche ‘Belcesss| 253 cous ess tham $400. | fall Ponte a 
OMOR HOUR.’ : aximum per cent «a + em mas 
rar. o#h & So ger. ) hirley Booth b A Burt Papcaster, ; te. 44 PLLC RA a phe. a mi fed a h Te 60 degrees 325 cost $400 to $700. on} GPureh. qo35 iy Sra bivd 
) ov &. a rein ay—Mos ; 
pngpoumnnage hii ih ren LA, ton St NES ane 12.30 PM tair with high from. 90. 9 95 Pa of on. M ides: Sun rises 5 $4 347 cost $700 to $999. nierment Mount Sivek Cemetery, 
104 S$. Wayne Free parking at erson's, | { : ’ Pace | *howers in mountains. Friday—Scattere % 
129 Wisconsin’ Ave. th * geet an MA OEY tas Pre- ao .~ — hg : 1:05 & om) and 1:24 p.m 0 73 cost more than $1000. DEAT 
jew to : West at miles an hour | @ Potomac Riyer _—_— THS— 
nedy NAKED DAWN.” 8:00 ~ — - Visibility: Good (Corps of En- 


RISER-BETHESDA "3° ‘""..:;° 
Ol 2.484 REPUBLIC ~ 1343 You S NW Departures from normal vyesterday:' Sinaare > 4 century of service 


¥ - Relax tonight in the most com- Over '2,30° 
COCK LESHELL,. ts rare’ sents im the) Tl tone curtis, Coleen Miller “RAW- Temperatures and rain for 24 hours ended 8:30 p. m. Wednesday: 


pee a ee 


ation'’s Capito 


1 "HEROES" 45 VERNON . $204. | ra 1S Yow BNW I Anion Bo T-| neaver 6 k mie = " 
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2:35 8:35. 8:30 JESS & Sun — ey EY | 
BURT LANCASTER = j Comine 9 Sun.. Mon.. Tues.: “JUBAL” JESSE Ley . & “POR. LANSSTON » TEE rr 
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ng ——<————-—eumar | “PINOCCHIO” & “SUSPICION” 


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Albany 91 
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Alpena 4 
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House Probers 
To Cite Robeson 


>. United Press 


The House Committee on Un-\denial ‘of membership if the | 


American Activities yoted 7 to Communist Party. 


0 yesterday to seek contempt| Bene me, deferred on RS 

is mm . 

Prosecution against Paul Robe... that Prof. Otto Nathan, ex- 

“ry mo of ecutor of the estate of the late 

aoe avie | Albert Einstein, also be cited 

ore & 5U>'\for contempt. He also refused 
comm itte ° 4 give up his passport. : 

y All four men appeared before 

The Corre thee. subcommittee Tuesday in 

teeg also at-| connection with its investiga- 


recommenda-| 


firmed the sub-'tion of the issuance of passports 

committ e : Sito alleged Communists and 

gee ‘Clark their sympathizers. 

r ' Robeson, who refused to say 
oreman O whether he was a Communist,| 

New York be) engaged in an angry shouting’ 


cited for COM-| match with subcommittee mem- 
tempt of Congress for refusing) ,ers Foreman is director of the 


to obey a subpoena to turn over 
his passport to the group. 

It voted to send the testimony 
of Leonard Boudin of New York 
to the Justice Department to 
determine whether he commit- 


Emergency Civil Liberties Com- 
mittee which has been trying to 
help Robeson get a passport. 


er’s attorney. 


Boudin is serving as the sing:| 


Associated Press 
Still at Large 


Rey R. Drake, 32, escaped 
convict, is sought throughout 
the Midwest in the daring, 
daylight robbery of a South- 
port, Ind., bank of $66,546. 
Police believe Drake is the 
cool bandit whe kidnaped 
the bank president and his 
wife, holding them and 14 
others at bay until the time 
lock opened the vault. 


: 


Reds Flood Aliens With Propaganda 


By Neil MacNeil The Government already has 


taken steps to keep Soviet and 


airman branded the Commu-, 
; United Press nist campaign a “lure of death” 

Communist countries are and challenged Russian propa-|other Iron Curtain diplomats 
flooding the United States with | gandists to prove they did not |in this country from bringing 
sentimental appeals and “glow- ied = when he eee = on on mg to return 
mg” propagande in —_ oes The airman, Peter Piragov,| The redefection campaign 
lure refugees back be ind the fled with Pilot Anatoly Borzov first came under congressional 
fron Curtain, Customs officials i, 4 Soviet bomber to the! scrutiny recently when a group 
testified yesterday. ‘American zone of Austria fn | of Russian sailors in New York 

Teving Tishman, Deputy Cus 1949. He testified before the|suddenly returned home in 
toms Collector at rid York,| Senate Internal Security Sub-| qpat was described as a diplo- 
estimated that 2.5 million pack- enmaaitiee. 'matic “kidnaping.” Two Soviet 
ages containing 5 million Pate According to a book written, United Nations officials were 
paganda ory poured into mae by Vladimir Petrov, refugee expelled as a result. 

oo st year OS part Ofc viet diplomat, Borzov re 

e come-home campaign. 

Fishman and four other cus- 
toms and posta! officials testi- 
fied before the House Com- 
mittee on Un-American Activi- 
ties on devices used by 
Communists to play on the 
fears and family loyalties of 
the refugees. | joeeoeeeeeeseesyz 

Serge Buteneff of the New | ' 
| York Customs office said many ' PANELING | 3c ' 
of them receive letters con- } 
‘taining such lines as “yvur) 
gray-haired mother is waiting , 


for you” and “come back and; Bile ¢s°Mm aii: 


| ary their tears.” 


‘turned to Russia in 1950 to be’ 
_with his family. The subcom-| 
mittee put into its records por- 
itions of the book which said 
‘the Russians shot Borzov “with-' 
out letting him see his wife) 
and son.” | 


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tact insecticide, that stays effec- 
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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
yee g Thursday, June 14, 1956 wa, | 


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’ 
Ants 
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will not cross the coating. Pour a 
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No-Roach is also effective' Guard against crawling insects 


Brush No-Roach 
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Meanwhile, a refugee Soviet = Wilken Bivd. Jackson 64-1234 


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Loyalty Case ae 


ted perjury in his qualified 


BOSTON, June 13 “#—The 
Department of Justice today 
digmissed a contempt indict- 
ment against Wendell H. Furry, 

an associate 
pro fessor 


former Com 
munist me m- 
bership but re 
fused to af- 
swer questions) 
put by Sen. Jo 


U. S. Attorney Anthony Ju 
lian moved for acquittal on the 
ground that U. S. District Judge 
Bailey Aldrich’s acquittal of 
former Harvard researcher! 
Leon J. Kamin in a similar 
case left the Government with 
evidence “deemed insufficient 
to warrant further prosecu- 
tion,” 

Julian said the evidence 
against Furry was “essentially 
thé same” as that against Ka- 
min 

Judge Aldrich approved the 
prosecutor's motion. | 

Kamin was acquitted on all 
counts at a jury-waived trial 
before Judge Aldrich. The court 
held the McCarthy one-man 
subcommittee exceeded its au- 
thority in investigating com- 
minism at Harvard. 

Furry could not be réached| 
for comment 

Furry, 49-yearold physicist, 
beteme an instructor at Har- 
vatd in 1934 and has served 
continuously there except for 
the period from Oct. 1, 1943, to 
Aug. 1, 1945, when he worked 
on a research radar project at 
Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology, also in Cambridge. 
He now is an associate profes 
sor of physics. 


U.S. Indicts 9 
As Agents of 
Red Romania 


International News Service 


The Justice Department an- 
nounced yesterday the criminal 
indictment of a Detroit pub- 
lishing house and nine officials 
on charges of failing to register 
as paid propagandists for Com- 
Mmusist Romania. 

Attorney General Herbert 
Brownell Jr., identified the de- 
fefdants as the Romanian- 
American Publishing Associa- 
tion, nine of its present and for- 
mer officers and directors as 
follows: Maria Mila, of Detroit, 
secretary -treasurer, director 
and resident agent, Nick Kish, 
of Detroit, a director; John 
Domnariu, of Detroit, a direc- 
tor; George Vocila, of Highland 
Park, Mich., chairman of the 
editorial committee, president 
and director: Nicholas H. Cat- 
ana, of Hot Springs, Calif., vice 

resident and director; Harry 
‘ainaru, of the Bronx, N. Y., 
former editor and director; 
Mary Dumitru, of Detroit, a 
former officer and now a part: 
time employe; Simon Barbu, 
of Detroit, a former officer,| 
and Victoria Candeéa, of Detroit, 
a former officer 

They face possible penalties, 
if convicted, of five years’ im- 
prisonment and $10,000 in fines 

A Justice Department svokes- 
man said the firm publishes. 
among other things, the week. 
Iv foreien language newspaper 
“Romanian-American.” 


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Buddy Falling 
At 1000 Feet 


FORT BRAGG, XN. C., June 
13 #™—An 82d Airborne Divi- 
sion paratrooper grabbed a fall- 
ing buddy 1000 feet aloft and 
brought him down safely. He 
has been recommended for the 
Soldier's Medal, the Nation's 
highest noncombat award. 

fe. Wilbur Lewis, 24, of 
Toledo, Ohio, was credited with 
saving the life of Pfe. Charles 
P. Harper, 20, of Eau Claire, 
Wis., in a mass jump June 6. 

Lewis and Harper jumped 
from the same plane. Lewis 
snatched at Harper as the lat- 
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Black Arrives in Tehran 
TEHRAN, IRAN, June 13 # 
World Bank President Eugene 
Black arrived here today for a 
week's visit. He is to negotiate 
with Government officials on a 
50-million-dollar loan for de- 
velopments in Iran. 


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“ 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 
24 r 


Benson Says 
He Did Not 
Reverse Self 


Associated Presse 


Secretary of Agriculture Ben- 
son sald yesterday he had not 
reversed himself in deciding 
to offer soil bank payments to 

; oom farmers for re- 

| tiring land on 

| which 1956 

crops have 

been damaged 

—? by drought or 

» other natural 
causes. 

He told a 
news confer- 
ence it had 
been his plan 
all along to of- 

q fer ‘such pay- 
ments under what he called 
this year’s “emergency” soil 
bank program if Department 
lawyers said they were required, 
but to deny them in the follow- 
ing three-year period of the pro- 
gram. 

The new farm law passed by 
Congress recently authorized 
Benson's department to offer 
payments to farmers to reduce 
plantings of surplus crops and 
to place less productive land 
under soil-conserving practices. 

Benson conceded that, in the 
text of a speech delivered at 
Beaver Dam, Wis., June 4, out- 
lining his policies and saying 
the program was not one for 
drought-relief, he had failed to 
distinguish between the 50 
called “emérgency” program 
this year and operations after 
this year. | 

Reports that he had reversed 
himself were based on the 
Beaver Dam speech and on a 
statement he issued June 8 say- 
ing drought payments would be 
offered this year. 

In the speech, Benson said the 
soil bank had been spoken of as 
“drought relief and a plow-up 
program,” adding that it was 
“largely untrue.” 

He went on to say that “to 
the degree I am able I intend 
to see that the Nation gets a 
dollar’s worth of surplus reduc- 
tion or a dollar’s worth of con- 
servation for every dollar 
spent.” 


Slavs Arrive in U. S. 


For Agriculture Study 

NEW YORK, June 13 W—A 
17-member delegation of Yugo- 
slav farmers and governmenta! 
officials arrived today to study 
this country’s agriculture. 

The group came here on the 
invitation of the Food and Aari- 
cultural Division of the Inter- 
national Cooperation Adminis- 
tration. Seven of the group will 
remain here a month. The other 
10 will stay three months. 

Vojin Popovic, Secretary Gen- 
eral of the Federal Chamber of 
Agriculture, headed the group. 
Mrs. Radmila Nikolis, Secretary 
of the Commission for Foreign 
Relations of the Federal Cham- 
ber of Agriculture, was the only 
woman member. 

“The main purpose of our 
visit is to study the general ag- 
ricultural policy of the United 
—. Popovic said. 

e group planned to spend 
about 10 days in Washington. 


Ike Nominates 
Californian to 
Antitrust Post 


Associated Press 


President Eisenhower yester-. 
day nominated Victor R. Han- 
sen, a Los Angeles judge, to be 
Assistant Attorney General in 
charge of the Antitrust Divi- 
sion. 

The nomination was the first 
he has submitted to the Senate 
since he was taken ilb last Fri- 
day. 

Hansen; 52, a native of Min- 
neapolis, would succeed Stanley 
Barnes, who has been nomi- 
nated to be a judge in the 9th 
Circuit Court of Appeals. 

Hansen's home is in La 
Canada, Calif. A Republican, 
he is a member of the Califor- 
nia Board of Regents and has 
been a Los Afgeles Superior 
Court Judge since 1951. 

The President also nominated 
two Marine. major generals for 
promotion to lieutenant gen- 
erals. They are: 

Maj. Gen. Ray A. Robinson. 
Commanding General of the 
the Fleet Marine Force. Atlan- 
tic, at Norfolk, Va.. and Maj. 
Gen. Merrill B. Twining, Com- 
mander of the Marine Schools 
at Quantico, Va. 


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ide PGR, dN SES a ee a ee 


WN STAIRS 


also Bethesda Budget Store 


° - ee ; 
al Ne A 
te . itp Peer ; ~ 
* be i. 


special collection... . 


Darclay 
JUNIOR 


DRESSES | 


5.99 


regularly 8.99 and 10,99 


We are giving you a second 
opportunity to purchase pretty 
junior cottons at budget prices. 
These fetching prints are just 
two of many styles from the 
jroup of Betty Barclay cottons. 
Down Stairs Store, Junior Miss 

. . also Alexandria, Chevy Chase 
and Bethesda Budget Store 


1. Dainty rosebud print 
with pink sateen trim, 
gracefully flared and 
gathered skirt. . .§,99 


2. Leaf print with cuff- 
ed empire, bow trim, 
zipper back .... §,8§ 


A. Saludos — Candy 
pink, natural, navy, 
black, white, red. 4-9, 


n, m. 3.95 


C. Firebird—clay, red, 
pink, black, night blue, 
cactus green. 4-9, n, 


m. 4.95 


£ 


Rk o ie 
7 aati 


> 
é 


E. Heartthrob — white, 
blue, red, black. 4¥%- 


9, n, m. 3.95 


F y 
at 


give your feet a vacation... 


U.S. Kedettes 


the washable casuals 


3 to 4.5 


Your feet deserve a vacation in cushioned, 
feather-light Kedettes. They are com- 
pletely washable, have arch wedged heels 
for greater comfort. 


Down Stairs Store, Women's Shoes 
eee also Bethesda Budget Store 


B. Serenade — white, 
blueberry, toasted al- 
mond, multi licorice 


42-9, m. 4.50 


D. Capri Shell—cocoa 
black, white, red, navy, 


- 
Woodward & Lothrop Down Stairs Store 
Washington 13, D. C., District 7-5300. 
For Kedettes, call Extension 7028 
Quen item | Ist Color | 2nd Color | Size | Price 


. = 
’ 
’ 
' 


nie Zene .... Sate 
© Cherge 0D C.0.0. 
se add 2% Gales Tax for delivery iB D. Cc.. Md ow 
pays 300 for shipoing an naling berond D. C.. 
ae’ ent five Virginia and six Maryland counties. Aise 
aree for C.0 purchases except tose sens 
post. P-6-14- 


~ Shop Today Downtown 9:30 A.M. to 9 PM. . | 


‘special 
purchase... 


men’s Ist quality 


y habe and 3 


SPORTS 
SHIRTS 


}?: 


Cool short sleeve sports shirts In 
the newest styles and colors 

woven madras © sheer madras 
fancy rayons © fancy madras 
Pullover and button-front styles 
Regular and Ivy League collars 
Continental |-piece collar style 


Small, Fnedium, large, extra large 


Down Stairs Store Mens Furnishings 
» « » also Bethesda Budget Store 


Use our convenient 24-hour 
phone order service 
dial District 71-5300 


aad 


Bethesda Budget Store Open Thursday and Friday Until 9:30 P.M. 


- ! ‘ a 


? 


¥; 


CBS President Defends N etwork ; 
Against Program-Dictating Charges 


By Warren Unna ing CBS's desire to place three: the industry,” Bricker declared. 
Stef Reporter of the firm's clients on the)9:30| Stanton said, for his part, he 


THE- WASHINGTON post and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, June 14, 1956 25 


_ 


The Columbia Broadcasting to 11 p. m. spot on Thursday was not opposed to one part of| 


[System was accused yesterday nights for “Playhouse 90,” athe Bricker bill which would 


cign Commerce Committee that|with the advertising tastes of 
networks could not permit, at least one of the sponsors. than two stations in each of 


of a program we're going to is the “ultimate monitor-in-| districts. 


on a’ bill by Sen. John W. Sen: Bricker, was absent for\very high frequency stations) 


to FCC. works some 15 years ago. 


-.Kenneth Cox read Stanton a CBS was fighting then for dom-|President Robert W. Sarnoff) 
letter from the Young & Rubi-|inance and was not in its pres-| will testify when the hearing! 
cam advertising agency regard-.ent position of importance in'resumés at 10 a. m. today. | 


2, $1990 


of dictating TV time and pro-| new TV program which be- limit any network’s coverage = 
grami to one of its sponsor’ gins this fall. ito one fourth of the Nation’s| ? 
| “We're not being asked. We're! population. But Stanton said, ‘: 
But “CBS President Frank being told,” the advertising firm|this provision should go on to es ae ae 
Stanton quickly explained to’wrote CBS and said the pro-|prevent “undue concentration! )4 
the Senate Interstate and For-| gram was not at all “consistent” ape ee ey — perhaps lim- “¢ 
a network to no more) @ 


give on our stations” chief” of its TV programs, Under current law, TV net-|/ 
Stanton testified at hearings) Stanton’s chief protagonist,)works are allowed to own five! iieg 


Bricker (R-Ohio) which would most of the hearing but he is- outright. Stanton said CBS cur-| @ 
place TV networks under Fed- -| sued a statement telling Stan-rently has only three of its) @ 
eral Communication Commis-|ton that his boss, CBS Chair-'quota—in New York City, Chi-| @ 
sion regulation. Currently, only; man William S. Paley, indorsed cago and Los Angelesand has, © 
individual stations are subject|/ FCC regulation of the TV net- applied for one more in St.| @ 


Louis. | 
Special Commitee Counsel “It is perhaps significant that National Broadcasting co.| | 


advertisers to “dictate what sort | Stanton declared the public|the 11 United States judicial res 


—> 


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WITHOUT SEEING BOYD'S 


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BOWMAN MOTOR SALES, INC. McNEY MOTORS, INC. COVINGTON MOTOR CO., INC. 
7530 Georgia Ave. N.W., Washington 1513 R. L Ave. NLE, WASHINGTON 7301 Wisconsin Ave., BETHESDA 
TA, 9-2000 AD. 2-0162 OL. 2-9200 


CENTRAL MOTOR CO. DU BOIS, INC. FOLLINS PACKARD os yMesy 
1201 Oronoco St., ALEXANDRIA 3237 Wilson Bivd., ARLINGTON 7201 Balto. Ave., COLLEGE P 
| OV. 3-1500 JA. 5-4205 UN. 4-1500 


New, in Crates 


TOP BRAND , 
Electric Dryer 


| $ 
L288 


oi ee Sins 9 | a TOP BRAND 
7'2 amp 


—— || 167 


TOP BRAND 


MONITOR Apt. ‘Size % TON Reg $379.95 New Tep Brand 
WRINGER WASHER _.. CASEMENT 34 TON 


New, in Crates with Aute. Thermostat 
NORGE AUTO- EM 4 
moat "BA oe 
THERMOSTAT 
New, in Crates, 
WHIRLPOOL ELEC- $119 
TRICK DRYER . he 


Reguar $499.95 Regular $299.95 


New, in Crates HOTPOINT PHILCO 
TOP BRAND 144 TON 3%, TON 


WRINGER $ WITH THERMOSTAT a $ 
$169 
washer °O9 SOE 2| sour 


Mew in fecterp crates 


ALUMINUM 


or Chair 
Sims $4.99 


SPECIAL DISCOUNTS ON 


FANS 


L TOP BRAND 
5 os Exhaust 319.22 82 


hee $64.95 
VORNADO 38” 
twa fon... sw’ ba 


Reg. Reg. $26. 36.95 om i 
— 


— $54. Reo. 554.95 ¢ana 
ne mgcaae 


’ 
Regular $369.95 


Reg. $139.95, New 1956 GENERAL TOP BRAND 


SERS iil x, Ton |} % TON 


; Halts Moisture Damege FLUSH MOUNT WITH THERMOSTAT 
| 567 fll “77 || 149 


[weer Tod ZOEROEIOESOEIORIORIOE 


Timea H REFRIGERATORS & FREES 


oT ALL NEW IN FACTORY SEALED CRATES 
14.95 Ledy's 


beem | © $424.95 INTER. HARVESTER $279.95 Deepfreeze 


Reg. $22.50 RONSON Alin +179 oat frends +169 
ELECTRIC 


cock” Reg. $419.95 
uy. FP. . 9 
Refrigerator +149 he 


Reg. $199.95 ADMIRAL DEEPFREEZ E 


Ww tingho’se 
Mobilar +48: 88 


vee $1 4 88 


Vent. Fan.. 
Reg. $59.95 


S Gen. Electric 
fone" $94.99 
Circulator . | 


LAWN MOWERS 
AND GARDEN 
_ EQUIPMENT 


Be I bes. 
95, Sten Bc $71 3-99 


2.95 Geering Ne. 245 $149 
25’ Garden Hose . 
109.95 Foley 20° Deluxe Rotery 
Mewer with Recoil $7 6:20 
Storter , 
29.95 1 feather $19.99 
weight lewn Mower 

Pincer 18” 


DOWNTOWN 


BIGF St, N. W, 


9 to 9; oy Friday 9106 


Refrigerator 


Regular $139.95 


$529.95 NORGE . 
COLUMBIA 360 sia 


HI-Fl PHONOGRAPH Refrigerator 
sitet * 77 fomomomomomorori 


At its Best! 


i 
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With your eld electric rezor in® trede 1 7 Cu. Ft, $114 12 cu. ft. Upright Freezer 
i 
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Oomo0momonmor: 


EASY Sorry, nogmail, phone or C.0.D. orders. De- 
livery, installation and service slightly extra, 
TERMS where desired. None sold to builders or dealers. 


| HOUSEWARES ||| 
9-Pece Conister 35.99/90 | Vm Fo) mem Co) me Co) mm Co) me fo) me (0) me fo) 
1793 Preste Steam iron 
21 i Universe! 6-Cup i 
a QNEw IN ORIGINAL FACTORY caren 
ADMIRAL $ New 1955 
i 17-Series TV 106 RCA 21 
fa) Table Model... Series TV +9] Ai i 
~ phate 1 GENERAL REC. ¢ an ween 
69.50 Regine Floor 14-Series TV 
Waxes (pls tom $36.99 3 i a age 88 mew wees 
21-Series TV $133 Console model 
© Table Model... 
99 TOP BRAND $ 
1 PHILCO $ 17-Series TV 79 l 
21-Series TV 144 Table Model... 


Cooler 
7.98 Detecto «| Table model .. 


2295 Block & Decker New 1955 RCA 
' TOP BRAN 
x 0 aaah ¥ +99 21-Series TV 144) 


beontonne" “tele $4.49 © Table Model... Table Model. . 


i 
wer So 
2-Place 
095 SiFince Chine Sot $18 G® 1 GENERAL ELEC. ¢ MOTOROLA  ¢ 1 
Thermo 4-Piece 21-Series TV 139 21-Series TV 1885 
Dezey wal ice Table model .. Console Model So 

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THE OISCOUNT 
ne OF Tie _— 
IN CLARENDON, VA. 


3195 Wilson Blvd, (BOYDS 


10 t2': Felden 10 t09 BIGGEST DISCOUNT HOUSE I TowN = j 


cue WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
26 Thureday, June 14, 1956 


‘Honeycutt’ 

14 PRICE 

FABRIC 
SALE! 


Buy Now ... Save Now! 


Drapery e Slipcover 
Upholstery Fabric x. AY 


Every Yard Marked With Original Price 
«++ Deduct \4 ... See Your Savings! Every 
Yard ist Quality Frem Fameus Millis! 
SLIPCOVER UPHOLSTERY 
FABRIC FABRIC 
Highlight 
Linen Prints 
Linen Tweed 
Prints 
Plains 
Solids 
Antique Satins 
Stripes 


FREE HOME ESTIMATES 


in MD., VA. & O. C. 


DE. 2-837}1 
All Fabrics Now ‘2 Price! 
You Must Save! 


DRAPERIES 
SLIPCOVERS 
UPHOLSTERING 


Upholsterers 
and 


oneycu tt’s cman 


1954 Calvert St., N.W., DEcatur 2-8371 
Open ‘til 9 PM. Tuesday, Thursday & Friday ‘til 9 PM. 
Open Daily and Saturday ‘til 6 PM. 


ee 


Shop tonight late! Wash. Store open 12 to 9 P.M. 
Langley Park, Md., 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. 


ansburghs 


WASHINGTON OC = LANGLEY PARK, MARYLAND 


Hats Off to Dad 


June 17th 


FATHER’S DAY 


Put modern wet-weather 


protection right in the 
Palm of Dad’s Hand 


Climatic 
Raincoat 


4.95 


Light, handsome and handy—this Climatic 
raincoat fits into any Dad’s busy life— al- 
most fits into his hand, it packs that com- 
pactly! Topcoat tailored in gabardine- 
textured, waterproof Korosea!. Regulars— 
Small, medium, large, extra-large. Lorigs— 
Medium, large, extra-large. 


" Lansburgh’s—MEN’S SPORTS EAR—W ashington, 
Street Floor; Langley Park, Md., First Floor 


Washifgton, 7th, 8th and E Sts. N.W.. NA. 8-9800 
Langley Park, Md., New Hampshire Ave. and University Lane 


Chill Surgery 
Modified Here 


By Nate Haseltine 
Stal Reporter 


’ CHICAGO, June Jen meer old to a 90-yearold 
risk patients at D. C. General 
Hospital, Washington,.D. C., are! ” hperaied on the “Trasined| 
being saved from death under table, the patients regain 
‘the knife by a slow-chilling consciousness and became alert | 
technique, it was reported to “and acted as though they had 
here. just undergone minor pro 
conservative reduction cedures.” Dr. Albert reported. 
jin body temperature, as con- He contrasted this*to what he 
trasted to the more drastic and called “the normal washed out” 


more dramatic deep-freeze op- pe of patients in reg, 


erations already popularized, rgery when they regain 
makes even major surgery a consciousness an hour or two) 
scarcely unpleasant experience, later in a recovery room. 
doctors reported. Not content with just how 
In the operations, the pa the patients looked and said 
tients’ temperatures are re-.they felt, Dr. Albert and his 
duced to a cool 66 degrees Fah- colleagues conducted a series 
renheit rather, than the 78-to of objective chemical tests. The 
80-degree level of deep hypo- test results, reported to the 


thermia. Normal body temper- assembled doctors here, showed | 


ature is 96.6 degrees. that ordinary physiological 
The patients, classified as stresses were considerably less- 
i'those needing but least likely ened by the pre-chilling pro- 
to survive surgery: are anes- cedures. 
thetized by a special drug which| The report was presented 
not only robs them of their| here at the Sheraton-Park Ho- 
sense of feeling but also pre-\tel. before the anesthsiology 
vents their shivering in the section of the American Med- 
chilled state, reported Dr. Sal- ical Association's 105th annual 
|omon N. Albert, head of the meeting. Some 12,000 physicians, 
hospital’s anesthesiology de-,afid members of related pro 
‘partment. ‘fessions are attending thie five-| 
Dr. Albert and his colleagues,' day convention which ends 
Drs. Jdmes R. S. Thistlewaite| Friday. 
and William A.~-Spencer, re-- Tiny and powerful magnets 
ported successes on a series of have been incorporated in new 
76 patients, 49 of them classi- artificial eyes to give them life. 
as poor risks, who under- like movement, it was reported 
went major surgery after chill at a section on ophthalmol- 
ing on a mattress of cold water. ogy at Northwestern University, 
The ages of the patients here. 
‘ranged from an infant only 16° The magnets are embedded 


Md. Police Widen Search | 
For 2d Beltsville Girl 


| Maryland State Police puzzied he had exhausted all leads in 


yesterday over the whereabouts the area and had questioned 
of a second teenage girl, miss- hundreds of people in an at- 
ing since June 1. tempt to find anyone who had 
The body of one girl, tenta-seen the girls since they got’ 
tively identified as Mary Eliza-\int. 9 blue car at Beltsville. 


beth Fellers, 18, of Beltsville, 

was found Saturday in the Po- Where they had been waiting 
tomac River. Death was attrib-|for a bus to Laurel. 

uted to drowning. | State police at Waterloo took! 
No trace has been found of\up the search late Tuesday 
her companion, Shelby Jean/afternoon. Lt. W. W. Corbin 
Venable, 16, of North Laurel. said a team of detectives are 
Police have searched the) questioning everyone who knew 


A State police plane flew over|the car and one or both of the 
the area hunting traces of the girl. 

missing girl, but no evidence| No’ positive identification has 
was found. ‘been made of the body found 
State Police Capt. Charles|in the river. Police are waiting 
W. Magaha of Frederick said |final reports from laboratories. 


. 


| 


; 
| s 
) a . 

Associated Press 


Hiccups End 


once a s&tond for t years, 
said yesterday he gained 
five pounds since the siege 
ended several weeks ago. 
O'Leary attributed his cure 
te a relic—a tiny piece of 
bone—which a Catholic Air 
Force chaplain obtained from 
a ‘Cardinal in Rome. 


in a cone-shaped piece of plas 
tic called an implant, which is 
completely buried deep in the 
eye socket. Postitioned in the 
tendons and eye muscles be- 


hind the inside of the lower 


eye lid, they exert their “pull” 
on another magnet inside the 


Dr. Orwyn H. Ellis and O. 
Robert Levey, B. &., both of 
Los Angeles, Calif, reported 


‘false eye itself. 


_ ithe improved movable eye. It 
jhas been used as jong as a year 


in some patients, without 
failure and without the usual 
irritations and “break - outs” 
of other moving false eyes, they 
said. 

One of the dangers of pre 
vious models, they noted, was 


that the “implant” part would 
work loose from its anchoring. 
This, if it didn’t actually pus 
the false eye out, would put 
it on a permanent “tilt,” they, 
said. 
| This working loose or ex-| 
trusion as it is called medi- 
cally, is apparently prevented’ 
by the complete burial of the 
“implant.” And the complete 
| burial is made possible by the 
power of the special magnets. 


banks of the river from Bruns-'|the girls. Police in all Eastern, |’ 
wick, Md., where the body was|Central gnd Southern statés): 
found, to Harpers Ferry, W. Va. have been alerted to watch for 


«  PATHER SAYS 


‘BEACON'’s BEST” 


Jack O'Leary, whe hiccupped | 


FOR FATHER’S DAY 
GRADUATES—JUNE BRIDES 


al) / ()*. Scott's 


SAVE 
ELGIN, LONGINES, 


HAMILTON, LORD ELGIN, 
WITTNAUER, MIDO, OMEGA, GRUEN, BULOVA, BENRUS 
ANY STYLE WATCH” ~- 


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MEN'S or LADIES’ 


id 1 GROUP 2 GROUP 3 


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SENSATIONAL BARGAINS IN LADIES’ DIAMOND 
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pie $69°° RING 
$225-$250 
ALL SALES PLUS TAX WHERE APPLICABLE 


FORMERLY 
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$125-$150 
OPEN THURS. EVENINGS ‘TIL 9 P.M. 
Free Parking STORE FIXTURES FOR SALE 


—_ ——— ———— ee _ 


Call RE. 7-1234. ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


_ v 


ttt 
et Biceat eee: 
4 mea ania n 


Traore eee “+ er vt 
- woes — 


se vat crn gliltdt 


4 


‘idihnie®: 


When nothing 
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N° MATTER what other liquors you may 
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bons can rise to the occasion or celebrate 


ie pi 
Grand-Dad 


ay 


wil! 


Kohler ' of ep. 
s for the nomination. Wiley 


he would fight it out in) 


man can't remain in the 
for many years without 
ing enemies,” Gov. Walter 
phier told a press confer- 
, “and Sen. Wiley has been 
Senate for a good many 


onsidering the record in 
ress of both men, Sen. 
has the better record on 
ational matters, but over- 
taking their combined rec- 

. that is on both interna- 
jofal aud domestic issues, | 
Davis actually has the 


recora. 

shler said Democratic Na- 
Chairman Paul . Butler 
off base in his criticism of 
te House bulletins and doc- 
statements on President 
nhower's operetion. Butler 
labeled them propaganda. 
On this occasion,” Kohler 
red, “the same as when 
President suffered his heart 
k, the greatest possible 
Ricity was given to every- 
that happened to the 
ident. This is in direct con- 
to the secrecy surround- 
ing the health of the President 
in If (Franklin D. Roosevelt) 

and he was a very sick man.” 
Kohler said he expected Mr 
Eisenhower to run again but 
hat if the President didn’t, he 


avered Vice Presidcnt Richard 


Ni 
an address for the Nation- 
1 sRepublican Club, Kohler! 
the Republican Adminis-| 
on is deserving of the| 
rican people's confidence | 
respect.” | 


Flérida Gor. Collins 


Ta Back Stevenson 

TALLAHASSEE, Fia., June) 
13 @—Gov. Leroy Collins 
broke his official silence on 
presidential preferences today 
and.said he would attend the 
August Deniocratic National 
Convention in Chicago as an 
alternate delegate for Adlai 
Sevenson. 

“I think he’s our best bet,” 
Collins said. 

He official neu- 
trality the recent Flor- 
ida primary clash « between 
Stevenson and Estee Kefauver 
It hasnt been decided yet 
whose alternate Collins will be 

. Robert L. F. Sikes of 
Crestview, who was Stevenson's 
Florida campaign chairman, 
may be chairman of the Florida 
Stevenson delegation of 22 del- 
egates, although that selection 
remains to be made at a caucus 
to be held shortly before con- 
vention time. 

N. Y. Democrat Blocs 
Plot Friendly Fight 

NEW YORK, June 13 —Top 
New York state backers of Gov. 
Averel} Harriman and Adlai E. | 
Stevenson have agreed to re- 
main friendly rivals in the cam- 
paign to win the Democratic 
presidential nomination for) 
their candidates. 

They said they indorsed al 
friendly campaign so as to 4s-| 
eure the eventual nominee of 
unjted support from New York 
Democrats. 

The understanding was 
reached yesterday at a lunch- 
eon attended by Carmine G 
Desapio, Democratic national 
committeeman and Harriman 
backer; Thomas K. Finletter, 
chairman.of the New York 
State Stevenson-for-President 
Committee and former Ajr 
Force Secretary; and Alex Rose, 
vice chairman of the Liberal 


Party. 

The liberal party, which ex- 
ists only in New York state, 
has not announced support for 
any candidate. The Liberals 
backed Stevenson in 1952. 

Currently the Stevenson 
forces claim seven votes among 
New York's 98 votes at the Con- 
vention. The rest are counted 
for Harriman. 


Soroptimist 
Award Goes 
To Betsy Mills 


Betsy Mills, 18, of 4852 Lough- 
bore rd. nw., will receive the 
eighth Soroptimist Internation-| 
al Teenage Award today at 9 
a. m. on the Mark Evans Show 
on WTOP. 

The award will be presented’ 
by outgoing President Ethel M. 
Fistere of Soroptimist Interna-| 
tional of Washington, for Miss) 
Mills’ “outstanding leadership” | 
of the Woodrow Wilson High| 
School Junior Village Commit-| 
tee 


For two years Miss Mills has) 
hoamet the group of about 100 
Wilson High School) 

- it has contributed $2000! 
to Junior Village. ‘Last Christ-| 
mag they gave the Village 3000 


cang of food, 3000 toys and 3000 


pieces of clothing. The stu- 
dents perform such jobs as 
policing the grounds, tutoring, 
and housecleaning at the insti- 


Tokyo Accidents Jump 


Reuters 
TOKYO, June 13—Five per- 
eons have been killed and 46 
others injured in traffic acci- 
dents in the past 24 hours, 
Tokyo police revealed today. 
Many of the accidents were 
heavy rain and 


drunken - Ban 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, June 14, 1956 27 


Self-Defrosting Giant 73-Ib. Freezer! 


1 Com 


a ae 
: " a. 
P ote ee 
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5 —<— 


> Self-Defrosting 9.4 cu. ft. Refrigerator! 
x g gerator 


MODEL TFJ-1158 


LIMITED TIME ONLY 
DURING THE BIG 


NORTHWEST 


Early Bird Buying Service 
5024 Conn. Ave. N.W. 


Franks of D. C. 
8th and G Streets N.W 


George's Radio & Television 
8th and E Streets N.W. 


Boyd's 
816 F Street N.W. 


Paramount Co. 
2202 Georgia Ave. N.W 


Sun Radio 
1 lth and E Streets N.W. 


Willie Wilson, Inc. 
925 F Street N.W. 


Carl W. Dauber & Sons 
2320 | 8th Street N.W. 


Electrical Center 
414 10th Street N.W. 


Fulford Colony Radic & TV 
6119 Georgia Ave. N.W. 
Slattery Radice Co. 

4309 Wisconsin Ave. N.W 


Planet Appliances, inc. 
17th and M Streets N.W. 


frost to strape.. 


. in sizes from 8 to 13.2 cu.ft.... 


Westinghouse Suggested List Price $479.95 


ony $°3 7 O95 


With Your Old Refrigerator 


Sure... If It's Westinghouse. 


SEE THIS PICNIC SPECIAL AT THESE STORES 


NORTHEAST 


George's Radio & Television 
2146 24th Place N.E 


"s Home Appliance Co. 
1021 H Street N.E. 


District Line Hardware 
6029 Dix Sfreet N.E. 


Thompson Furniture Ce. 
1810 Rhode Island Ave. N.E. 


Discount Sales 
1506 Benning Road N.E. 


SOUTHEAST 


W. E. Miller 
8th and Penna. Ave. S.E. 


Thompson Furniture Co. 
1220 Good Hope Road S.E. 


The Cree! Co. 


7130 Marlboro Pike, 
District Heights 


MARYLAND 


Souder Paint & Hardware 
Damascus, Md. 


Thomas Hardware & Supply Co. 


Gaithersburg, Md. 


Rockville Gas & Electric Center 
Rockville, Md. 


G & G Appliance Service 
11511 Old Bladensburg Rd. 
Wheaton, Md. ; 


Ernest Maier, 
4617 podaaine Road 
Bladensburg, Md. 


Oliver's, Inc. 
7008 Wisconsin Ave. 
Bethesda, Md. 


Hyattsville Hardware Co. 
5121 Baltimore Ave. 
Hyattsville, Md. 


N. F. Briggs 
9204 Baltimore Bivd. 
College Park, Md. 


Marlboro Electrical Supply 
Upper Marlboro, Md. 


George W. Dorsey Co. 
Prince Frederick, Md. . 


Hollywood Appliance Shop 
Hollywood, Md. 


Tayler Bectric Co. 
Waldorf, Md. 


Rebert Stanley 
Sandy Spring, Md 


Seymour Home & Auto Supply 
Hillcrest Heights, Md. > 


Alten P. Burgess Elec. Center 
Camp Spring, Md. 


Capital Appliance 
8527 Georgia Ave. 
Silver Spring, Md. 


VIRGINIA 


J & J Appliance Co. 
211 William Street 
Fredericksburg, Va. 


Mayhugh & Watts 
Manasssa, Va. 


Lucke & Albrite 
Manassas, Va. 


Nichols Hardware Co. 


Purceville, Va. 
Gerald 8. Herring 


2115 Westmoreland Street 
Arlington, Va. 


Glebe Radio & Appliance 
Glebe Rd. and Lee Hwy. 
Ariington, Va. 


R. £. Knight & Sens 
621 King Street 
Alexandria, Va. 


Cherrydale Cement Block Ce. 


3436 Lee Hwy. 
Arlington, Va. 


Daime Sales Co. 
2901 Wilson. Bivd. 
Arlington, Va. 


Michelbach Furniture Co. 
814 King Street 
Alexandria, Va. 


Charles TV & Appliances 
919 King Street 
Alexandria, Va. . 


Virginia Appliance & Service 
4236 No. Fairfax Drive 
Arlington, Va. 


U. $. Merchandise Mart 
3601 Wilson Bivd. 
Arlington, Va. 


Exclusive Distributor: Edgar Morris Sales Co., 712 13th St., N.W., ST. 3-2777 


Military Personnel Buying Serv. 
3409 Columbia Pike 
Arlington, Va. 

Boyd's 

3195 Wilson Bivd 

Clarendon, Va. 


Appliance Mart, Inc. 
22 So. New Street, 
Staunton, Va. 


Steele Appliance Co. 
90 West Market Street 
Harrisonburg, Va. 


J. Bruce Rust 
134 So. Main Street 
Culpeper, Va. 


C. D. Foltz Apptiance Co. 
Stanley, Va. 


Wayne Home &Auto Supply Co. 
1022 W. Wayne Ave. 
Waynesboro, Va. 


George C. Ramsey 
221-223 Main Street, 
Front Royal, Va. 


Risdon Paint & Hardware Co. 
Warrenton, Va. 


Other 2-doors offering less convenience cost $100 more! 


* Only 2-door Refrigerator-Freezer with completely auto 
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* Separate 73 Ib. Freezer holds sub-zero temperatures! 


* Exclusive 18 lb. Porcelain Meat Keeper ... keeps meat fresh 
days longer! 


*Three Full-Width Shelves ... two adjustable half shelves. 


* Famous Food-File Storage means a special place and specia! 
cold for every food. Full-Width 34 bushel vegetable Humidrawer! 
Special Butter Chest, Egg Shelf and Tall Bottle Shelf in door! 


There's a Westinghouse in an exciting new style to suit every family 
in 24", 28",32” cabinet widths... 
with large Freezer across the top or giant Freezer below .. . with 
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low as $199.95. See your Westinghouse Dealer soon. You Can Be 


Rhodes Service Station 
Box 154, Broadway, Ve 


; 
Hamilton Cook Hardware Co. 


145 No. Wayne Ave. 
Waynesboro, Va. 


Griffith TV 
North Royal Ave. at 14th St 
Front Royal, Va. 


Altman Equipment Ce. 
145 Byrd Street, 
Orange, Va. 


Baker & Anderson Blectric Co. 
27 No. Braddock Street 
Winchester, Va. 


R. R. Koontz Distributing Co. 
Box 478, Elkton, Va. 


Farm Home Service 
Madison, Va. 


Service Hectric Co. 
Strassburg, Va. 


T. B. Tinsley 
Marshall, Va. 


© = WATCH WESTINGHOUSE wee vio mice ane narrenme ron voor 


x 


HEW Asks $800,000 
‘For School Planning 


+ Secretary of Health, Educa-; In a statement, Folsom said: 
tion and Welfare Marion B.|“Higher education in this coun- 
yesterday ‘Ty 


in the field of higher education. 
The Cabinet officer’s request 


= 
mittee for study of education 


a level. (into colleges and universities. 
oo a Within 15 years, he said, the Reds Plan Big TV Tower 


° olsom’s plea was incorpor ; 

¢ ij IDE WN S$ ated in a bill introduced by/latter institutions’ enrollment} LONDON, June 13 (#—Mos- 
three members of the House would be doubled. cow Radio today said Soviet au- 

Vil IST ARD Education and Labor Commit-/ The funds would be distri- thorities plan to build a tele- 
hn tee. They were Reps. Carl El-/ buted the States on the| vision transmission aerial taller 
rr emeeen lott (D-Ala.), Peter Frelinghuy- basis of their respective popu- than New York's Empire State| 
sen Jr. (R-N. J.), and Stuyvesant lations and would be available Building. It is scheduled to be 
Wainwright (R-N. Y.). ‘June 30, 1958, Folsom said. (completed in Moscow next year. 


SN 


Distances. Move i : 
a th There's a Paes 


“Il am a Southern Democrat, 
a North Carolina Democrat and 


by Gov. George Bell Timmer- saioama>® toe aa shaken, or 


man of South Carolina. Tim- 

merman wrete Sect, alone The latter was an a nt 

with Democratic leaders in all 
tha 


en ae 


Texas Democratic delegation at 
the Chic 


to decide their course on the 
basis of the platform adopted. 
Such a move could pave the 


... ARE SOLD AT (Sia aise 


gion Post and Times Herald guaranteed home 
RE. 71-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The 


evvr"re«s« 
e* %*e 


Shop Late Tonight: 
Washington, 12 to 9 P.M. 
Langley Park, Md., 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. 


The magriticert 


agnavox 


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or white oak cabinets. 


Magnavox Gold Seal 
Certificate of Warranty means 


a j 1 
nag : i . > m4 
rd Ty. me Re Si ge «eee: tee 
, > ee ; 
hry “my, » 4 - >. “ 
wo Pee 
ais ae ay - 
¢ = wee 


4 oy 
> 2 
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Mx 


we 


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quality at a AY the world’s largest- 
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the Finest TV Sets Money Can Buy 


The Connie 
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119% 
The Br oadway 9 ] Three speakers, two 6x9” ovals, plus « 5” 


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MAJOR APPLIANCES—W ashington, 418 Seventh St. NW. or Through Archway Main Building; Langley Park, Md. Lower Leod 


Washington, 7th, 8th, and E Sts., N. W. Phone NA. 8-9800 
4 Langley Park, Md., New Hampshire Ave. and University Lane 


7 


st Si : . THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
Counties Approve i 
Service Extension ; 


Officials from Prin¢e)te facilitate planning called for 
Montgomery by the growth of 


Councilmen are W. W. Yoho Jr. 
_| and Julian T. Croson. > 


COOL -comfortable-a | 


smart look of inpeaunb= 


the man in the... 


| 
Hats Off to Dad! Palm Beach 


Father's Day is next Sunday, June 17th 


WASHINGTON D.C. = LANGLEY PARK, MARYLAND 


Just wash, hang 
te dry and 
weer —— they 


special purchase! — Ee 
Wash-Wear-No Press! is 
Genuine Pacific Mills New No. 276 Fabric 


55% Dacron and 45% Rayon | 


Men’s Tropical Slacks 
899 


Pacific Mills scores again with their crisp new #276 fabric—NEW, 
costly linen-look! NEW, absorbent coolness! NEW, wash, wear, no 
pressing reeded! PLUS the crease retaining, long wéaring prop- 
erties of DACRON*. Combined with the porous comfort of rayon! 
Sizes 29 to 40.in @ fine cheice of the season’s colors, Gift Dad 
with a pair! He'll live in themh, 


Lensburgh’s—MEN'S CLOTHING—¥ Soret Fleer 
Langley Perk, Md. Fira 


| steer’ 
JUST 3 MORE SHOPPING DAYS TILL DAD’S DAY the famous coanen 


the extra smartness 


the Palm Beach Lux- 
ury Lined. Patented 
collar construction 
assures perfect fit, 
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have a vast selection 
and colors. Choose 
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Pay | Pay 
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in In 
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MEN'S CLOTRINC— wshingon, 
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— 


: . 
: . Lansburgh's—MEN’S SHOPS—W ashington, Street Floor; Langley Park, First Floor : 
Washington, 7th, 8th and E Streets ‘ah | PHONE NA. 8-9800 — ' Langley Park, Md., New Hampshire Ave. and University Lane 


—/ —— 


+ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERA ALD 
30 Thursday, June 14, 1956 


‘) i 


THE DISCOUNT CORNER 
9th & E Sts. N.W. 


PARK FREE AT ANY 


DOWNTOWN GARAGE OR LOT 


THURSDAY 


; ODA 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. 


Friday & Saturday 9 to & 
Reguler $369.95 Window 
%4-4P RCA 4159 
Alr Conditioner 
Another Petomec TV Scoop! 
Regular $369.95 Brand New 


%-HP . Hotpoint S 
Casement 188 
Air Conditioner 
Reg. $369.95 Flush Mount 
1-HP Coolerator 
Air Conditioner 169 
Automatic Thermostat! SAVE AT POTOMAC! 


Brand New 1956 in Crates! Reg. $429.95 


Airtemp Casement = $2 
Air Conditioner 
Brand New 1956 Reguler SET 
%-HP Cocterater SG 59 
Air Conditioner 
With Automatic Thermostat 
Reg. $419.95 Brand-New 


1-HP Servel 169 


Air Conditioner 
Automatic Thermostat 


Reg. $529.95 Brand-New 1955 


HOTPOINT 11.6 °" 


UPSIDE -DOWN 
Refrigerator-Freezer 


In inal Factory Crates 
De en model with 13048. 
freezer on bottom. Automatic 
defrost. Available in left-hand 
door. 
Regular $499.95 

2 H.P. Famous $259 
Air Conditioner 

Automatic Thermostat 


Regular $349.95 Brand New 1956 
Chrysler Air Temp Casement 


7% Amp., V2 HP $4 88 


Air Conditioner 
Regular $159.95 1/5-H.?. 


Coolerator cs 79 


Dehumidifier 
13,000 Cu. Ft. Capacity New 1956 in Cartons 


$299.95 Flush Mount Brand New 


%-HP Admiral $7 49 


Air Conditioner 
SAVE AT POTOMAC 


Regular $359.95 New 1956 
Air Conditioner. 169 
Flush Mount, Automatic Thermostat 
Regular $299.95 Window 


Ye-HP Ch Chrysler +149 


Air Conditioner 
Another Great Petemec Value! 


36° 


5 MATHES!2” 
aren ae 


$34.95 MATHES: 17-0 
12” Fon, 3 speeds 


$59.95 LAU 20° 95 
Senn: Stink Gon 


95) 
: 


Desegregation Plans 
plana in Miami 


ay wee 


= fof buses and court action 
, Away segrega 
N boycotted 


MIAMI, Fia., os 13 —Ml-: NAACP leaders | 


gate 

The National Association for 
the Advancement of Colored 
ple announced plans for a meet- 
ing on ge” to end 

on buses. City st@aunels 40° 
pon Negro passengers to ride 
in the rear. 

Six Negroes filed a Federal| Association for 
Florida’s segregation laws and 
to require Da 
ami) to speed racial integra- 
tion of its schools. 


rest of two Negroes who defied 
buses. 
bama, Florida, 


ie Kerbo, 50, were jailed 


for court appearances respec- Carolina, Virginia and 
tively on Thursday and Friday. | ana. 


NAACP Official Sees 
segregation | End of ‘Solid South’ 
MONTICELLO, N. Y. ®—A 
high official of the National 
the Advance-|to belli 
suit to enjoin enforcement of|ment of Colored People says 
“the solid South is no longer 
County (Mi-|solid on the race problem and 
we can see a choosing of sides.” 
Thurgood Marshall, NAACP 
Stirring interest in the busjchief counsel, said last night 
segregation meeting was the ar-|that 8 of the 17 Southern States 
“have demonstrated they are 
orders to move to the rear of determined not to obey the law 
of the land.” 


Rudolph Reid, 19, and Mrs.j» The eight, he said, are Ala- 
Georgia, Missis-\er, but his death sentence was 
on disorderly conduct charges|sippi, North Carolina, 


\Execution Date Set 
For Convicted Soldier 


FORT VENWORTH,;man men near Diebach, Ger- 
a boy-|Kan., June 13 23-year- 1952. 
gid Buffalo, N. Y., Army private, 
under death sentence in the 


murder four years ago of two 
German ci has been no- 
was | fied that he w be executed 


the a as A Stephens, — for 


: ker for commuta- 
tion of Hagelberger’s sentence. 

Brucker said, however, that 
this had been considered by the 
court martial, which ruled that 
Vigneault was of low mental 

capacity, amd that Hagelberger | shining 
udge was “the dominant personclity| of the way that ‘Bescon Wax’ 
; a moying spirit” in the | outshines other waxes!” 


weekend to hold up setting 
execution date led Hagelberger 
eve his execution had 
been sta 

said, al 

tually was issued for “adminis- 
trative reasons.” 


At breakfast enjoy 
The New York Cimes 


delivered right at your door 


Phone JUniper 5-8446 or write The New York Times. 
8226 Fenton St., Room 205, Silver Spring, Md. 


The order was cancelled yes- 
terday, and the date commu- 
nicated to the prisoner, who 
is being held at Fort Leaven- 
worth. 

Pvt. John F. Vigneault, 22, 
was convicted vith Hagelberg- 


South 


commuted to 55 years’ impris- 
and Louisi- 


onment, although he fired the 
shots that killed the two Ger-'. 


ROEBUCK AND co. 


Meseasle AN, 
By Jdensburt 


— 
ae 


OPEN TONIGHT AND FRIDAY NIGHT TO 9... 


STORE HOU 


. 


FREE Telephoto Lens With the 
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SATURDAYS TO 6 


Tuesday, Wednesday, Saturday, 10 to 6; Thursday, Friday, 10 to 9. Free Parking. 


OLD IT! 


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these fine photo equipment 
Macs » sesron lt 


a complete selection for amateur and expert 


Tower 8 mm Movie 
Combination 


FREE Telephoto 
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of This Camera! 


30 


$6.50 Dowsa 
$6 Monthly 


Here's that terrific Sears combination 
offer for the “budding” camers expert 
Get Free Telephoto Lens with this Tower 
8-mm movie camera! Has compensating 
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changeable lens, built-in exposure guide. 


Seare Bladensburg, Wisconsin and Ariingtos 


Besy “drop-in” Gevernor controlied Interchengeobie Skillful design, 
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threoding of film. comstent ection stonderd lenses hight in weight 


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Tower 8 mm 
Turret Camera 


134° 


Enjoy more interesting movies with the 
wide range offered by this turret camera, 
Be ready for every opportunity at sports 
events, perties, trips. Buy on easy terms 
now ef Sears. 


$14 Down 
$10 Monthly 


twist ef 
wrist? puts 
the lens you 
wont in pos:- 
then fer use. 


Viewfinder 

mosts od- 
just — show 
ecerrect 


Pager g * 


Reg. $219.95 Brand-New 1956 
$17.95 GEN. ELEC. KC. 10.95 
In Orig. Factory an 
12° Oscillating Fon 
$39.95 GEN. ELEC. 9 4-95 
~ Reg. $319.95 Brand New Cesment Twin Fon 
Reg. $329.95 Brand-New ‘55 F AN 
Reg. $249.95 
A Petemas Discount Scoop Reg. art Brand-New 
Grundig Majestic $] 49 
13 Cu. Ft. Freezer 
Res. $329.95 Brand-New 1956 
Brand New te Original Crates. 


ADMIRAL 21” 
GENERAL ELECTRIC 
Consolette Tv 
Fully qguerenteed at ~ 95 GEN. = *- 17-95 
aioe ie oe “4 149 maasome Me 47.95 
ct Window Eh'st Fon 
$44.95 G. £. Aute. 
NORGE $ $59.95 G. E. 20” 
automate Waser 9188 Cosoment (= = 
mcs 9209 | fam tet 
3S Seeekers, Tene Contrel, Phene Jack. 
occin tales +169 
Reg. $299.95 AM, FM, Short Weve 
WEF CONSOLE 
Reg. $399.95 Brand-New 1956 
NORGE Upright ¢ 
Ta Original Factory Crate. 219 
AUTO. WAShER > 219 


Reg. $259.95 Brand-New 1955 


RCA VICTOR $159 


21” CONSOLE TV 


Mahegany Cabinet 
Reg. $349.95 Brand New 


RCA WHIRLPOOL $9] 9 


WEBCOR MUSICALE 
HI-Fl PHONO $88 


8 Speakers 


Reg. $299.95 Brand-New 1956 


a, 


Brand New In Factery Crates 
Reg. $249.95 Brand-New 1956 


General Electric S$] 39 


Avaliable in Colores 
a. al Electric $3 1956 
To. paveR 109 


AUTO. DRYER 

Available in Colers 
RCA VICTOR Brand-New 
21” TABLE TV $139 


In Original Cartens 


Reg. $269.95 HI-FI 3-0 $ 


59.95 MEIER 20” 
Exhevst Fon, 
2 rood 24-*5 


$119.95 MEIER 24” Elec. Re- 
versible Window _— 


or Attic Fon .. 
$49.95 FAMOUS 20” Ex- 


VORNADO FANS 


$26.95 VORNADO 164! 
Desk Fon 

$34.95 VORNADO 30 
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$34.95 VORNADO 9} -30 


Turnebeout Kit. Fen 


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Turnabout Fan 
$64.95 VORNADO is 


® $7 Dewn $6 Menthly 


® includes Carrying Case 
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- 


Tower 35 mm 
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Extra-fest lens, precision features ideal for advanced 
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Everything For Easy Photo Fun! 
Tower Box Camera Kit 


Fsedfocut lo vont 
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Sears Bladensburg, Wisconsin end Arlingtow 


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Elect. Revers. 4 
speed Window Fon 
$84.95 VORNADO 22° 


AUTO, WASHER 
Reg. $469.95 Brand-New 1956 WILCOX-GAY $] 49 
TAPE RECORDER 


PHILCO 2-DOOR n 92 69 


Y-32).7.0- 


RADIO, TV and APPLIANCE CO. 


Oth & E Sts. N.W. 


ON THE DISCOUNT CORNER OF THE NATION'S CAPITAL 
CONVENIENT CREDIT TERMS ARRANGED 


Ne Phone Orders; Delivery & Service Optional; TV Sizes Diagonal Measurements 


9-58 
Elect. Revers. 4 49 
speed Window ton DI 


Beginner's Kit 
Tower Box Camere 


Slide Viewer 
35 mm Tower “Pan Ram” 


we oe 12.95 


Gives “3-0” effect te coler 
slides. Magnifies 4 times. 
Battery Illuminator. 


Reflex Camera 
Tower Single Lens 


79.50 


Mas f:3.5 coated lens, 1/25 
te 1/500-second shutter 


Slide echadtes 
300 Watt Tower 


Easy Terms .. 49.95 
[tener cooled te protect 


lides, ag ae keh 
changer, anastigmat 
Fa 


All Purpose Film 
Tower-Ortho 

3 Rolls . 66c 
620, 120, 127 Orthechre- 
matic film fer excellent 


pictures. 
Tower Flash Bulbs 
3 for 78¢ 


Easy Terms .. 


Flashometer for correct 
flash exposures, standard 
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Wisconsin and arlington 


includes Tower box camera, 
flashgun, bulbs, film and 
case. Perfect for beginners. 


Sears Y-Y Sears Bladensburg. 
Wisconsin « y~ Wisconsin and Arlington 


Easy Terms on Purchase of $20 or More! Prices De Not Include D. C. Sales Tes 


Salofaclion  guniadbed ov your money back “SEARS 


Seart Biadensbur¢, 


Sears Bladensburg. 
Wisconsin end Arlington Wisconsin and Arlington 


911 Bledensburg Rd. N.E. (2) 
Wiecensin Ave at Albemarle (16) 
2800 Wilson Bivd., Arlington ...... 


Lincoln 7-7500 


. EMersoe 2-1122 
. Jackson 7-4900 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


‘es Thursday, June 14, 1956 oe 


—_— 


. 
onservation SAR Stages Flag Day C ies Toda 
, Pao § of y . a Kent Recuperating 
Members of the Anthony | spirit of the day they. solem-| representing the SAR national, participate in 1 p. m. ceremon- AUSABLE FO N. Yo Did 
1e esl ~ Wayne chapter, Sons of” the| nize, society, and S. Hubbard Scott, ies sponsored by the SAR se mA —- Rockwell | 
American Revolution, wey A massing of the colors at the president of the SAR’s Anthony tional yer . the United Get i 
States Idiers Home. Robert 
H. McNeill, former treasurer-/home today. He was operated 
general of — ~" will ~~. on May 24, five days before he Te ene erey heir he 
| | sent an American flag to the to 
brewer and sportsman, resigned the Governor’s office said. the caurse of this country’s Seventy-five of the flags will Home on behalf of the SAR'S|srouse a aan Laman 
as State Conservation Commis- proposed outside investigation struggle for national existence. be carried by visiting Scouts newlyelected president, Eu- yee 
sioner today in a bitter fight) will not be necessary. The office more=than 100 Boy and Cub Three wreaths will be laid at| and 75 others will be massed gene Carver of Boston. Chief mmittee in Washington. He 
with top department career said it will be up to Mahoney Scouts will participate, are cal- the Tomb by Larry Long, Eagle by members of the 3d Infantry| Surgeon Gen. Harry B. Offutt,|was discharged from the hos- 
men ‘or his permanent successor to culated to spell out in front of Scout from Telodo’s p 38; Regiment here. superintendent of the Home,'pital at Pilatspurg, N. Y,. 
Gov cell Scenteatiiy: de look into the situation. the famous Tomb the very Capt. Arthur H. D. Williams,’ The Ohio Scouts also will will réceive the flag. ‘Monday. 
cepted Wehle’s resignation with | — , #4 , #2 m 
“real regret” and immediately 


appointed Deputy Commis Both Stores Open Tonight—Washington, 12 Noon to 9 P.M.; Arlington, 12:30, to 9:30 P.M. 24-Hour Phone Order Service DI. 7-7200 


sioner Justin Mahoney, a career, 


— ——— ee EE — —_—— _ — . ~— 
- a ets a ——<— A — — er 


Man, as acting head of the de-| 


s=cazen<1 Took Whats Cooking for DAD 


Game Bureau, of “gross negli- 
gence or sabotage” in the fail 


ure of a pheasant-raising pro-| : 
=. Some 15,000 pheasants ; 
jed of a bacterial disease on hi F he . f 
Grenadier island in the Thou | Here are 1] ways to serve-up lus Father's Day Gifts! 
sand Islands grovp. 

The commirsioner gave 
“health” as his gag 3 — 
ting. Wehle said he ha n 
elected a delegate to the Demo- WASHINGTON 
cratic National og tye in _ , ARLINGT 
August and pledéd to support : 
farriman for the. presidental LZ ZA One 3-pe. Suit Makes om 
nomination. Vi 

ae said Wehle _ Zz 

one much to promote t Z 
sate's "conservation "program - 2 Summer Outfits! 
during the year and a half he : | 
served as Commissioner | ‘gad as , 

The resignation was unex-| my + | 
pected. Only last week Harri-| k oe 
men announced that “= “ee tye * 
ehle’s agreement, he would) “a 
appoint three “outstanding™| Dacron*Blend 
. 
Md. Tax Bills , S| NIT 
. : 

Delayed With \ y wh S ) Ts ta 
Deadline Near : id aegt Sd aceag 


Although Maryland’s second. 
quarter tax deadline is Friday, 5 () Esquire Footman Combination Hangers 
many residents will not have 
received tax statements by that » >» g 
+ |. 9 2.98 


time, Bejamin F. Marsh, chief’ 


of the incOme tax division of Everything to keep Dad’s shoes lvok- Contour-shaped hardwood hanger has 
the Maryland Controller's office, 


said yesterday. | ing their nicest. Wooden case has foot- pressure locked nickle-plated trouser 
Marsh said some of the state- Budget -spanning, season-spanning, this rest top. Saves time, saves money! grip. 18” size. Neatly boxed. 
ments may be a “day or two | Spe. outfit gives you 2 for the money! 


~ j h 
roe nd phe emai 3 = The Dacron-Rayon weave has thousands 
the week. of tiny windows for coolness. Two-bytton 


Those who do not get state- : : model has 3 patch pockets, center vents. 


ments in time to meet the June ; 
15 deadline can pay later with Trousers and contrasting slacks have 


out penalty, he said — * pleated fronts, zipper closures. Regs. 
Marsh explained the delay ~~ z > anh. » aA. 

was riot by processing of ; | 35-46: shorts 35-44; longs 37-46 ; extra 

the changeover to the pay-a’- : longs 39-46. 

you-go tax system. Many per- PT 

sons, he said, sent in one check J * DuPont polrester fiber 

for their 1955 tax along with = * ‘ 

the first quarter.of this year's 


ent The reguiting con- 7 * lea 
ion was further Sompliontad . In These Color Combinations: 


bp. the fact that 75 per cent . ! 
of the taxpayers sent first quar- é Skipper Biee Suit with Gray Slacks 


ter payments : the last day “, ry Gray Swit with Smart Charcoal Slacks 
of filing, he said. ‘ ' | 

Those whose state income es. Meters! Ven Suh old Grows Socks 
tax is withheld from their sal- “>: Cocos Brown Suit with Tan Slacks 
aries need not worry about the , ~~ 3S. Hens with 8 ks . ) 
quarterly payment. Declara- % “ae. © ee OS ov . 
tions of estimated income must ; Light Bive Suit with Blue Slacks Men’s Travel Bags “Berkeley” Tie Racks 
be filed, under the new state ~*~. Charcoal Gray Suit with Gray Slacks 
law, by all residents whose sal- ; A rf 98 plus 
aries are not subject to with- ee e ame 4.50 


holdings. 


Kann's—N otions—Street Floor—W ashington, Arlington 


n'y *, 


i 


* s . a ee Carries suits, shirts, wrinkle-free in car, Ch ri sli 

VisitationConvent = ae Pay 13 in July : | ee ee eee 
| * re train, planes. Folds for carrying. Red hold. ties in place. Holds up to 72 ties 

Plans Building f : | “4 7g in August or blue plaids. Lock and handle. unwrinkled and ready for selection. 

Georgetown Vi-itation Con- In in Sept. Kann's— Notions —Street Floor—W ashington, Arlington 

vent will begin a $500,000 fund 

campaign in the fall to con- a ‘ . ie 2nd Floor—W ashington 

struct needed classroom facili- as 

ties, Mather Superior M. Cecilia 

announced yesterday. 

A proposed i3-classroom 
building, to be built on a knoll 
facing 35th st. nw., will provide 
rooms for home economics 
secretarial, chemistry and biol- 
ogy classes. 

John A. Reilly heads an ad- 
visory committee for the fund 
Other members are Raymond 
A. DuFour, H. Loy Anderson, 
Anthony Carozza, William J 


Dempsey, Francis X. Emmet, 
John F. Hillyard, Martin F. Mc- 


Sorte, Seentere ©. Nesber, Men’s 12.95, 14.95 TROPICAL SLACKS 


YT Quinn. | ; P _ F 
Zeph ht 55% D , 45% Wool uD rash, dri 
ephyr weig acron % Wool or all Dacron, the slacks that wash, drip-dry QQ Plastie Seat Covers Map Measure A Case 
. 


U.S. Ships Visit Malaya | and are ready to wear with crease in. Light and dark solid colors, fancy patterns in 
Reuters ; 


PORT SWETTENHAM. Ma- a nubby textured weave. All from a famous maker. Sizes 28 to 42. . 2 4.99 ‘ L928 


laya, June 13—A United States 
cruiser and destroyers arrived Kann's—2nd Floor—W ash : Ser -_ a ”o de . , 
official visit of the U. S. Navy solid front seats. For split front seats. map route and compute into miles. Com- 


to the Federation of Malaya. ; 
Fifty U. S. seamen have already pass on back. Fine leather case. 


lunteered to donate blood t | 
ihe tenehe Lumines Seed — Men’s 37.50 TOP GRAIN LEATHER Kann's—Notions—Street Floor—W ashington, Arlington 


TWO SUITERS 


20. Fy 


A—Luggage that stands out in a crowd. Made 
of 5-oz. saddle leather with solid brass locks 

~ and protective plates at stress points. All 
with smartly fitted interiors. In suntan or 
ginger. 


Street Floor— Arlington 


the Grad 
A Quality 
Umbrella 
For A 
Rainy 


B—34.50 Matching One Suiter 
C—32.50 Matching Companion Case... ..24.95" Hamburger Chef Kit 


*All prices plus 10% tax 2.99 


Apron, bun-size press, salt and pepper, Several designs styled in California. 
Kann’s—4th Floor—W ashington; Bas wood-handled fork and turnover to the pn matching hat, 1.50; barbecue mitt 
kit. Neatly gift boxed. th asbestos palm and back, 1.98. ~ 
Lower Level—Arlington : : 
: Kann's—Linens—Street Floor, Washington, Arlington 


Others from $2.95 
to $15.00 
Since 1880 


QUALITY 


UMBRELLA SHOP 
737 11th St. N.W. 
NA. 8-0799 


-_ = i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i a 


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oe - 


¢ : | | te a 5 
THE WASHINGTON - a : 3 


Thursday, June 14, 1956 eee 
viet | MILSTONE'S 
| STORE 


| KENTUCKY STRAIGHT 

/ COLONEL STUART 49, 
6 ow Old Toll House 284 
6 oo Bankers Choice 318 
6 «> Deep Spring 3° 


72 ‘Ow Ace High 333 
39° 


Bottied in Bond (100 Proof) 


— 


Final by Court 
District Court Judge F. Dick- pee oer Bi, 


dismissal of « $250,000 libel suit} pa 927 Penna. Ave: N.W. 
THURS.-FRIDAY-SAT. 


londe F igures in Union 
‘und Conspiracy Case reg ng Lt 

bs Lew Wallace, Portland, Ore., OLD SsYC AMORE 
NOW 8 YEARS OLD 


eee a 


MOSELLE & RHINE WINES 
LIEBFRAUMILCH (Loesch) 
BERNKASTELER (WALDORF) 
Molf Bottles 12 ox. 


IMPORTED RARE OLD 
]Q ““* BRANDY 99 
Armada 81 PROOF Fifth 
THE FAMOUS BOOK PACKAGE 89 
Si 


V00% Groin Neviral Spirits 80 Proof 


IMPORTED FROM DENMARK 
DANISH CHERRY 
“CHERRY-GLO” 


DUNWOODIE SCOTCH 


100% Blended Scotch Whiskies 84 Proof 


= 
i i i il i i ii i i tN a a a ell 


Ee eee en ee 


restore working Vision to 
than half a million 
classed as blind 


but whe have some small 
amount of vision—even as 
littie as twe percent. 
—— 
Store Hours Today: Washington, 12:00 te 9:00 P.M.; 
Langley Park, 12:30 te 9:30 P.M. 


+ NEW YORK, June 13 @®—A!| Mrs. Browning asked Cilento|Democrat and business man, 
* former union official today was|why she had received the raise |filed the suit against Pearson. 28 
7 \aecused of looting the welfare|and Hogan quoted him as fe Pte ge I sony de- Bottled in Bond (100 Prodf) 3 
>» fund for the “care and com-/plying: “You just got a raise.” | son stated ory 4 hey Neo STRAIGHT BOURBON " Fifth 
' \fort” of a shapely blonde who| Mrs. Browning, a former|had written President Eisen- 
’ . \stretched a $74 a week union manicurist, lived in a $225-a- hower urging that pressure be | WHITE ROCK GIN 
» \salary to‘embrace a plush Park|month apartment on Park ave.|¢%erted in the awarding of the 100% Grain Nevirel Spirits 229 
iS t. while on the union  payroll,|“/, Sarena mining rights. dame 
" .|ave. apartmen payfou,) Letts threw out the suit two — 
\-| District Attorney Frank Ho | Hogan said. weeks ago but gave Wallace YEAR 
Mi lgan charged that 64-year-cld| Hogan attacked the “out-|permission to prepare an 6 DEEP SPRING 
* me ‘amended complaint. On Mon- OLD 79 
Sol Cilento dipped into the|Tateous and defiant” conduct’ day Letts held that th STRAIGHT BOURBON 
= junion till for $16,125 as “spend-|of union President Joseph Clea complaint did ams bg 86 Proof 
ing money” for his “good, close |O’Neill for allegedly resisting cause of action against Pear- 
friend,” bosomy Edna Halber.'efforts to clear up the welfare |son. VODKA 
stadt Browning, 40. é fund scafdal. 
‘ Hogan said the total short- Ch hil BORIS GUDANOFF 
ormer secretary-| age in the fund may be as high Churchill Back Home 
treasurer of the Distillery, Rec-|as $100,000. LONDON, June’ 13 #—Sir 
ti , Wine and Allied Work-| Mrs. Browning was named as| Winston Churchill returned to 
ers International Union of|coconspirator, but not a de-| London by air tonight following 
America, was charged with con-|\fendant in the conspiracy in-|a vacation on the French Rivi-/ 
spiracy and grand larceny. dictment. jera. 
Hogan said that Mrs. Brown- 
ing was hired almost five years 
ago as a $53-a-week clerk in 
the Union City (N. J.) office of 
the union, but only showed u 
twice. Both times, Hogan, said, 
she made surprise appearances 
to “help whoop things up” at 
the annual Christmas parties. 
Her salary, Hogan said, was 
shortly increased to $73 a week. 


The Family Store 


Big 8.6..f. WIZARD 
th Handy "Food-Front” Door 


4 * 


—==€OOL*SOOL 


Lansburghs ) | NOW! 
CF: 


— 


WASHINGTON OC =— NGOLEY PARR SAPTLAND 


Full-Width 
Freezer 


= 159” 


look no further for top ra 
frigerator walue . . . here it 
is! acious new Wizard 
‘with 31')-Ib. “cross-the-ton” 
freezer. “Sunshine” yellow 
trimmed interior with over 
12%, oq. ft. of shelf ates .. . 
Three handy door shelves. 
Hurry, specially priced for 
this sale! 2/1400 

See the Full Wizerd Line... 
5 Medels.. 159.95. 299.95! 


Liberal Trade-In 


Shows you 


OW 10 FERTILIZE 


AWNS, SHRUBS, FLOWERS 


THE PROFESSIONAL’ GARDENER’S WAY 


with Just a: Touch 
of Your Thumb! 


4-Speed 
20" Fan 


Easy Terms 
. 


39° 


Pits most Flip 
switch to exhaust or intake 
S-year guarantee. 4/5403 


windows 


* 
* SOR RP wey om 6 


VTS ~ $ 
ASS x 


Wizard Air Conditioner 
Big *%4-ton “Master 179” 


Push-button controM 
Price Plus $10 Warranty, $10 Installation 


Designed for the best cooling comfort at the Jowest 
price! Simplified push-button operation ¥. . smart 
For Your Old new flush window mounting! Healthful filtration 

moves pollen, dust! Low as 5.00 down, 2.00 weekly. 


PROFESSIONAL my - Refrigerator 1-Ton WIZARD “Master.” «vss 
| : " PS ee ae ia RAT Haaoenanpareten’ _ spe st tate Wr Ge Se et res ae eT , yee feng 
CONCENTRATES | 7 Vy _— aia Deo asl SONY sth Ie PROTECT thy Oh Te EN a Ba A CARN 


3-Speed 
Fleer Fan 


‘rr 
Easy Terms 
Spreads cool, draft-free sir 
throughout th® room! 6)24\8 


SAVE TIME, WORK AND MONEY! 
Modern science has found a way for you to grow « spectacular, golf-. 
green lawn ... beautiful flowering shrubs and evergreens . . . masses 
of blooming roses, dahlias, azaleas, mums afd other ornamentals... 


faster, easier and more economically than ever before. 
How? By supplying them with miracle chemical concentrates—the 


same kind the professional gardeners use! 


Scientific Gardening Method Now Aveilable! . i, eo we RS Kae, 


For years, professional have been fertilizing golf-courses, 
campuses, ball-fields and public parks simply by spraying with fast 
acting, instantly-available concentrated chemicals—and saving time, 
work and money, too. Until recently, only the professionals were able 
te use miracle concentrated chemicals because only they had the big 
300-gallon tank-sprays needed to apply them. 


But thanks to the CARACr— HERE ARE THE AMAZING 


Lawn and Garden Sprayer, and 
CARAC Professional Concen- OO as Car nn 


trates, now you can take advan- 
MORE BEAUTIFUL LAWNS. with 


tage of this easy, scientific gar- 
ari EARAC Balanced Lawn Fertilizer 
The perfect, png hot 
, on 


fast-acting lawn 
taining the 3 vital minerals 
all grass has to heave. Acto- 
ally contains 30% Nitrogen 
—the vital greening mune 
—as well as 10% Potash and 
14% Phosphorus. Thes is 
mort then twice a8 much 
) Nitrogen as most other 
preparations, yet i costs less then bal 
the price! High concentration enables you 
leo fertilize 4500 sq. ft. lawn im 14 min- 
utes. thru your CARAC Sprayer. MUST 
give your lawn vigorous, more ing 
rowth — stronger root sysem — greene’, 
—~ color in ) day! #me—or Your mos- 
ey beck! Apply now for best results! 
5 tee. (fer everege lowns) ealy $4.95 
10 tee. (fer larger lowes) ently $8.95 


LARGER SHRUBS, EVERGREEN: 
with 
Fertirer. 


Wrarch forsythias, azaleas, rho- 
| dodendrons and other flower- 
ing shrubs and foundation 

antings take on new 

ife, burst into radsant bloom 


SPRAY AWAY 
YOUR 
LAWN CHORES: 


CARAC 


LAWN AND 
GARDEN SPRAYER 


This remark- 
able invention 
(Patents Nos. 
2381589. 
2388445) is ofl | 
a plastic gadget 
but a feather- 
weight, preci- 
sion -engi- 
meered, scien- 


Mifse sastriement | 


CARAE concentra! fer 

concentrated ferulizer 

in water ... attach ro the end 

iD aay 9A deem 
s all there is to at! 

. You get the same resules the ex- 

pers do — without ping « tank- 
or working bulk-fertilizers into 
soil. Because the 2 ra 


te 600 sq fr 
3 th. one (fer op he 


oun 000 00 & 
TR Oe Cee re ad ont 00.00 


; BRIGHTER FLOWERS with 
Rose and Plant Fertilizer 


Feed this special fernlizer to 
| che soil of your indoor and 
ornamentais—and see 
for how much sturdi- 
et and lovelier they grow. 
burst into ear- 
lier — blossoms grow eimost 
twice the size. Unique ; 
ration (22-18-22) y 
concentrated and 
im minutes. Nochi 
mums, dahlias and 
5 te. slce . .. onby $2.89 


rang Foe wl per por dn 


gure without feeling the weighc. 
And its so perfectiy engineered 


/|Regular 119.96 


that ic automatically distributes the 
exact ratio of . and water 
from the firm drop the last, re- 
of water-pressure, even if 

sas low as 20 ibs. 


GUARANTEED! 
Order oll CARAC products in full 


Truetone “Royal” TV 
includes Federal tax. delivery, 99” 


Price 
installation. year's werranty on parts 

and tubes, service policy extra. 

Compact, lightwieght, portable—carry it from room 
to room! An ideal “second set” for den, bedroom, 
recreation room, etc. No-stoop top-tuning. Full-vue 


’ 
’ 


Langley Park, Md., South Side Patio, Lower Level 


SAVE Up to 8.00 


Fiber. Modern styling in colorful plastic- 


995 
1395 
175 


coated fibers. Custom fit for 1949 and later 
models. ws004s.een. Stocks Limited be eee 
Plastic. Designed for beauty and protec 
tion .. . wipes clean with a damp cloth. 
N6S298- 92. Lmiited 

Spun-Ray. Newest styling to compliment 
jany car interior! Shockproof 

modern rayon. 


2 


4-Piece 
Canister Set 
1.30 79° 


Colorfully lith o graphed 
steel canisters for tea, rice, 
coffee and sugar. Gay “De- 
licious Apple” pattern adds 
to any kitchen. «xis 


6” Exhaust 
Extension 


89: 
Reguler 1.25 


Easy to attach. Straight 
tube styling. Triple plated 
chrome. 6” long. c2s04 


Summertime 
Auto Needs 


Wizard Lighter Insert 


' Automatic unit fits all cars. 


In colors. 6-volt. 69 
ciaa3. *ee. ec ... 


cirse, Pr. Reg. 1.89 .. 


]-Piece Water 


Glass Set. 


Reg. 
1.69 


drinks! 
blers 


+ oy y ¢. 


ES NAT ERECT TN USANA 


coed: MAAS, 


Utility Model 
Seat Cushion 
tag 


Soft cotton fiber-filled, full 
13%" square. Aftractive 
plaid cover in colors. 2n2115 


%4-Ton Bumper Jack 
Storage carton included. 24” 


lift. Pass. cars. 309 
Asoso, Seg. 3.79 .. 

Accurate Tire Gauge 
10-40 Ib. calibration. 44” 


long. Chrome. 1 19 
asven, Reg. 145... 


Way Lug Wrench 
For all passenger car 
wheels. 14” cross 


pa ws. w.. 69° 


1 


Ideal for serving summer 

Six ll-ounce tum- 
and one 85-ounce 
pitcher — all in handsome 
wrought iron design. K1642 


69° 


Picnic Jug 
Reguler 2.49 


for hours! 
top. Plastic handle. 


Portable 
B-B-Q-Grill 


Regular 4.19 


Compact, ideal 
camping. 


unit with handle. 


for 


7G5470 


“— us 


" 


aes LRSM GEN ICES RE TSN, 


Tissues & 
Dispenser 
40< 

Fits on inside of car visor. 


With four pocket packs of 
12 tissues each. €17054 


Wizard Spark Plugs 
Guaranteed 10,000 miles. 
Each in set of 4. 


11202.68 


Spark Plug Wrenches 


In most popular sizes. Car- 
bon steel. Plated 33° 
4n2ssé.g, Beg. 42 


Wearwell Oi! 2-ga!. 100% 
pure engine oil. SAE 10-50. 
Top grade. 179 


awiste-1g, Beg. 159 


]”? 


Keeps contents hot or cold 
Aluminum cup 
765234 


trips, 
Folds into small 


33° | 


17” Portable 


Cooler Chest 539 
Reguler 7.45 

Waterproof metal construc 

tion with enamel finish. 

L7"x9'x11',” deep. 765200 


8-Game 
Gym Set 


]9* 


Includes 2 seat swings, tra- 
peze bar, 2 exercise bars, 
gym rings & skyride. 263400 


Western 


The 
Fad : 
fox? Family: 
te, 
LRAPLO 
I 0 4h 
8 Stores to Serve You 


THESE STORES OPEN 
9 AM. TO 9 P.M. 
8217 Georgia Avenve 

U. 9-6846 Silver Spring, Md 


1731 Rhode Island Ave. N.E. 
HO... 32-1134 

1213 Geod Hope Road 5$.E. 
LU. 4-4200 

1717 King St., Alex., Va. 


KI. 9-1140 
Open Daily, 9+ Pri. 9-9 
3908 Benning Road NE. 
LU. 4-6203, at Minn. Ave 
911 H Street W.E. 
LI. 6-7400 


923 7th Street N.W. 
. &? 


JA. 17-0444 nrgedee 
Open iy. 9-6; urs... Fri.. 9-9 


so take heed .. . Don’t 
when the doors open to- 


EARLY BIRD SPECIALS 


$1 Hemstitched Linen guests Towels, two-tone colors 

1.99 Linen Hot Roll Covers, lavishly embroidered in Madeira 

6.99 Linen Tea & Luncheon Sets, Cluny-lace edge, colors 

4.99 Hand Embroidered 3-Pc. Madeira Chair-back sets 

1.99-2.50 Appliqued Madeira Hand Made Guest Towels «ee 
1.50: White Appliqued Hand Made Guesj Towels ... 2 fer $1 
4.99 Irish Bisse Linen 5 Pc. Bridge Sets, Hem stitched . EF es sk dn 


ALL 3 STORES 


6.99 to 9.98 LINENS ... Now $3 


7.99 Alencon 3 Pc. Cheirback Sets, Ecru me oh 
6.99 Irish Linen Hemstitched 5 Pc. Sets, white 

9.98 Grass Linen 5 Pc. Bridge Sets ............... 
7.99 Irish Linen Hemstitched 8 Pc. Luncheon Sets, colors 
9.98 Richelieu Cutwork Cotton 7 Pc. Sets; 52x70 cloth . 
9.98 Doz. Madeira Fingerbow! Doilies, 6 in. Round, Dozen 


9.98 to 14.95 LINENS ... Now 85 


12.98 Cutwork Cotton Richlieu 9 Pc. Dinner Sets; 63x88 Cloth 

9.98 to 14.98 Madeira Linen 5 Pc. Tea and 8 Pc. Luncheon Sets 

10.98 Rayon-Cotton Damtask 9 Pc. Sets; 64x84 Cloth ..... 0... cece nuns 
10.98 irish Linen Damask 7 Pc. Sets; 55x75 Cloth, 6 napkins 

10.98 Rayon-Cotton Damask 9 Pc. Dinner Sets ........ 


19.98 to. 29.95 LINENS ... Now $10 


22.50 Madeira Appliqued Organdy Luncheon and Tea Sets ... Re $10 
29.95 Hand Cut Cotton Richeliey Oversize Banquet Sets, 63x124 inch Cloths and 
24.95-29.95 Hand Hemmed Rayon-Cotton Damask 9 Pc. Dinner Sets 

19.98 Batten Linen and Lace 8 Pc. Luncheon Sets 

22.95 German Round White Lace Dinner Cloths; 72 in. ..... 2.5.66. .0455. $10 


39.95 te 99.95 LINENS ... Now $20 


49.95-69.95 Madeira Linen 9 Pc. Dinner Sets; White and ecru 

69.95-99.95 Madeira Linen 9 Pc. Sets, 63x87 Cloth, colors ............... $20 

39.95 Hand Made Spanish Linen 17 Pc. Sets; 8 mats, 8 napkins plus 1 center- 
$20 


(69.95 to 139.95 LINENS ... Now $30 and $50 


69.95-99.95 Linen Madeira 13 Pc. Banquet Sets; white, ecru .. 
129.95 Maderia Appliqued 13 Pe. Sets, 65x105 
99.95-139.95 Madeira Oversize 13 Pc. Banquet Sets, 64x124 Cloth 
1.99 Hemstitched Irish Linen Pillowcases 


Sth Fl. Weashirigton; 3rd Fl. Silver Spring & PARKington 
WASHINGTON STORE ONLY 


$195-8250 Madeira Banquet Sets 
Ecru and white in 72x108, 72x126 and 72x144. sizes with 12 match- 


ing napkins. All lavishly hand embroidered, some all linen, some 
organdy with Madeira linen applique . . . only 8 sets! 


The Hecht Co.—Sth Fl, Washington Only 


THE HECHT CO. 


*99 


5 =. | s our 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
cones Thursday, June 14, 1956 33 


DECORATOR 
DENIM SALE! 


OUR LOWEST PRICE EVER 
on Famous Kandell Denim 


28 Coe-Ordinated 
Textures, just 
yd. 


You'll take such pride in the pretty (and so 
thrifty) smart draperies, slipcovers or even 
sportswear you sew yourself of fine Kandel! 
denim! Note all these superior features: 
it's 48” wide, preshrunk, vat-dyed for color 
fastness to summer sun! Come in— enjoy 
mix-matching the pretty plains-and-stripes: 


Mix and Match 28 Stripes, Selids, Textured Stripes! 

SOLIDS: Daffodil 
Charcoal 
Topaz 
Toast 


Lime Smoke Turquoise 

Emerald Woodrose Olive 

Aqua Red Chartreuse 

Cocoa Flamingo Leaf Green 
Black and White 


STRIPES: Woodrose 
TEXTURED STRIPES: 


Toast Olive Emerald Red 
Gold Blue Charcoal 
Green Brown Red 


SHOP AT HOME... for Custom-Made Slipcovers and Draperies of Kendell. denim while this 
special laste! Call MA. &-5100, Ext. 5293. Ne charge or obligation. 


® For Hotels © Motels 
® Guest Reems * Children’s Reome 


b. TROY ... shield and horse 
moti/. Brown, aqua, gold or pink. 


e. GRETEL ... dainty floral design. Red 
with yellow or blue 


a. CAPRI ... gay colorful stripe. Blue, 
white. 


with green on white. pink, green or gold on 


Please state size and 2nd color choice when ordering. Phone NA. 8-5100 any time! 


Save 50% te 75% on Famous 
FIELDCREST JACQUARD SPREADS 


Fieldcrest “cleans house” and you get timely savings—for your 
summer home or guest room! Choose from 38 attractive motifs on 
snowy white grounds! All washable, need no ironing! Pre-shrunk 
or Sanforized! Some styled with rounded corners. And you can 
split a double-size spread to make matching draperies! 


Reg. 795 to 12.95 


Py he 


Full or Twin Size. 
All first quality! 


The Hecht Co.—Linen Sale, 5th FL, Washington; Ird Fl, Silver Spring and PARKington 


Summer-Timely Sale!. 
22.95 and 24.95 Heavy Fibre Rugs 


9x12’ size la 


Last year’s best seller—now 
priced even lower! Heavy rever- 
sible textured pattern—twice as 
long wearing—in colors to make 
the room seem degrees cooler : 
silver-grey or beach tan. 


6th Fl., Washington; 3rd FL, Silver Spring; 
4th Fl, PARKington 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


e 


By Jim McNamara. 
Staff Photographer 


Cmdr. Charles A. Snay 
tunes in Nancy Byrne with 
her Seabee fiance, Ear! 
Estes, one of 167 sailors 
who are now snowed in at 
their Operation Deep 
Freeze base in Antarctica. 
Snay returned from the 
Antarctic three months 
ago and got the idea of a 
,radio-relay project to keep 
“in touch with the men he 
left behind. Nancy, 19, of 
322T Connecticut ave. nw., 
is one of the regular users 
of Snay’s transmitting ap- 
paratus, sending messages 
to Estes almost every night. 
.(See story on Page 16.) 


ee 
By Bod Burchette 


Staff Photographer 


Marian Fakhoury, an em- 
ploye of the Islamic Center 
at 2551 Massachusetts ave. 
nw., looks at the Kiblah (or 
niche) in the prayer room 
of the Mosque, which is 
nearing completion. The 
Kiblah points directly to 
the city of Mecca, toward 
which members of the Is- 
lamic faith face during 
peers In addition to the 
Mosque, the Islamic Center 
contains classrooms and a 
library. 


irginia’s in the Swim 


- £ 


ih th > & pate] 
pm ec hee S tes 


ae 


Ras 


Distraught mothers and 
relatives stand at the edge 
of a 25-foot pit in Brook- 
lyn, N. Y., where six small 
children died when tons of 
sandy earth fell upon them 
as they played Tuesday 
night. Yesterday vigorous 
investigations, including 
one in which New York's 
Mayor Robert F. Wagner 
ordered four city. depart- 
ments to join forces, were 
underway. 


+-- 


His face lined with cuts 
and bruises, Antoli Bykov, 
9,,the only identified sur- 
vivor of the Brooklyn cave- 
in, is shown with his moth- 
er, Mary, in Greenpoint 
Hospital after his rescue. 
Antoli and eigth other 
small children were play- 
ing in a pit created in the 
excavating for the Brook- 
lyn-Queens Expressway 
when the wall of the exca- 
vation came cascading 
down on the youngsters. 
Twe scampered to their 
homes and were not iden- 
tified. Antoli was found a 
few minutes later, alive. 
The other six were uncov- 
ered later, but none would 
be revived. 


Internationa! News 


REST PERIOD OVER, SMALL FR Y LEAP INTO HOLLIN HALL POOL 


OT ne 


— 
, aN . s — — 


{ Cees 
Maer ty S 


Re —- 
< 


By Norman Driscoll, Staff Photographer 

When the summer sun beats down on the Washington area, and breezes are as scarce as 

ee .. , OT PRE lh CORO ee x wae, whooping cranes, the heat is easier to bear if you live near one of Virginia’s numerous swim- 

, set ieneasaineielineeiaeiniimimiaerediommentions ca il ming pools. Above, 2 young mermaid prepares to dive from the high board while children 

BROOKVILLE SWIM CLUB POOL UNDER CONSTRUCTION RIA frolic in the Dominion Hills pool, which opened Saturday at 5900 Wilson bivd., Arlington. 


Budget Debated : — i 
In Montgomery [BT-)- SVE THURSDAY - LAST DAY! 


+ 
Feasibility of a municipal, parking lot to which they can 


airport in Montgomery County move the assortment of planes 
was hotly debated last night and junk now in Congression- 
at a public hearing on the al.” 

county's proposed 1956-57) nae Karant, vice preisdent 
budget. jot the Aircraft Owners and 


The County Council was Pilots Association, said a prop- 


urged by officials of the Mont- ¢Tly managed municipal airport 
cee coum Airport Com- in the area would show a profit. 
mittee, private fliers and inde-| | Another request-came from 
pendent commercial fliers to|} john hain at tee led by 
approve $250,000 included in|?° a, of 8500 Garfield 


County Manager M. L. Reese’ Be og nag ia, who a 


posed capital improvements | «4 
Bodeet forthe nore The| area, tab, where the poune| Hv ogary Buys Out 
ederal Government has tents | safely : “work off steam.” ! Last day, 

tively allocated $50,000 toward) Resse said a strip is being diatbuto All new nation- 


the project. 7 
Thomes Leet, chairman of the! capes ek eon pcan =+ all 3 Todd’s locations p pill 7 fi 
council that the ai posed $1,426,652 budget for po- ally encrt, television, radios, 


attract desirable ebuteer te to 

the county and broaden the tax) SO pestoction, including Sunde tion) air conditi house- » 

base. He claimed the the 18x) for ire - Pr ators freezers, as tT 1 3 7 t 
4+55—* praised by witnesses at the nshers, refrigerators, 9 A RA. to P.M. at a relaehelelay 

a ee oe ‘hearing. Other speakers urged ¥ 4 . * s 

This view was contested the council to $20,000 high fidelity sets ore ee ae oye | 
Henry O. Willier, who lives R ned an “mee libr | wares, aes: 
jacent to Congressional Airport, eese bad cu ary) F 


at Rockville. | board 's budget to provide for! [ 


Be T BELOW Many Items Added to Our Own Stock Where Stock Is Incomplete . ‘wi 
wile charged the separ an adatonst beakmewte and TO BE SOLD “ sei ea er he ig RD TAG or Soper pc tA tres ae, 299.95—1956 


group of fliers who currently, Wheaton library. ¢ : WHOLESALE PRICES aia a: NE “Imported” Hi-Fi 


use Congressional, soon to be 


= who “are looking for H | " | | Hi-Fi CLOSEOUT; on 


Locksmith Foils 2 extra - vy vy a 239.95 Hi-Fi | 199.95 Hi-Fi Mp + AMFUSW Radic 


li nie .~ se © 3-Speed automatic 
. = ow =f ee ae ae Combination | Console. phonograph 


An alert locksmith for the : 32 84 Below Whelsssle 
American Automobile Associa. “ns : % . . 7 179.95-——-1956 
tion thwarted the attempt of | ‘ a 1956 AMM rad radio, 3 3. Super De Luxe 


two youths Tuesday night te 


drive off in a car that wasn't]. + ‘ radio and 3 | 3 speakers; Sspeed 

theirs, police reported. if 7S . von v weeps we ora player, 2 speakers; | AM-FM Barbe phonoaraph soba tr WRINGER 
Royal I. Laws, 7414 Allison |....4 b 2 . a pore moll ai moet tk om WASHERS 

st. Bellemead, Md. answered i .- oye @ oh ogany 

a call from a person who ‘said NAA “aig » ade Sn 

he was an AAA member who AN 


said he had lost his key and Batteries | 

—— get into his out: ested | 399. 95 1955 55 CHRYSLER 
mn a lot in the 200 block of 5 

H st. nw. | ; ) 3%4-H.P. AIR CONDITIONER 
Laws noted that the names Yes, RCA batteries | 1956-—279.95 21-In. ‘ 

on the motorist’s membershi | 

card and the auto registration portables... wi CONSOLE TV 

didn’t match and radioed back , ; . 


to his office, which notified} the arm.” So don't be i 119 

police. Police arrested John soft | 

J. Rubino Jr, 18, of 219° H sti} “*tsfied ee oF i wa chaustatess 

nw. i . " i a “< 

oe - and his 15-year-old compan- us i i « | Bex tube 
Rubino was charged with battery in yours... t x 

attempted larceny and the 15- at very little cost. 

year-old was turned over to 

juvenile authorities. | For instance the VS 218 


(chockful of energy) costs 4 ~. 359.95—1956 | 


$872 Million Backed ||’ *” % HP. 7% Amp. 


. And pI 
For Rivers, Harbors SCA Be = ag Fagen AIR 


The Senate yesterday passed possibly need. | CONDITIONER 


an $872.1 million rivers and f 
harbors appropriation bill for Phone Orders Filled | 176°" 
next year including $1.682.000 Promptly. Call | 

to complete the Peace Cross NA. 8-5100, Ext. 6121 : Flush mount; with, 
Flood control project in Blad- ; : thermostat 
ensburg, Md. Radio Repair—Sth Floor, 


The bill now goes to a con-! Washington Store 
committee to settle dif- 


ferentes between the Senate got 
bill and the $790. THE HECHT CO. | Below Wholesale Cost 
by the Sowan 7 million | : 499.9S—11 Cu. Fr. 


DOUBLE DOOR 
REFRIGERATOR 


A PET . 248” 


339.95—1956 
1 H.P. Flush Mount 


AIR 
CONDITIONER 


168-* 


. on }t- tm 2 Notional Adver- : With thermostat 


Below Wholesale Special! \ a 
499.9511 Cu. Pr. ‘: 
KELVINATOR 279.95: Newest 1956 

Upside Bown Refvigerster AUTOMATIC 

oo on WASHERS 
— 139-60 


One of the most famous 
names at a tremendous 
saving! Full 9-lb. capacity | 


In addition to this special + ag 
we also bought a carload of 


RCA CONDITIONERS 


and 2 other NATIONALLY FAMOUS brands of 
Air Conditioners! all at... 


FABULOUS SAVINGS! 


CO  — —  —  — ——— ——  —  —  —  — 


369.95 Flush Mewnt, %- 349.95 RCA 1965 %-TLP. De 


luxe Flush Mevat, hi-te speed $ 
button control — 


Below Wholesale Special! 
Yeur Choice 
229.95—-1956 Whi 
Automatic Washers 


159 
299.95-—1956 


290.98 tapered | 10% Cu. Fr. 


Hi-Fi Combination Refrigerator 


$299 157-20 


AM-F1-Shert Wave redie: thres- Automatic defrost; shelves 


*199 


LP. 7% Amp. Cosement 
Window . pees 


Automatic defrost; large 
freezer; large crispers; 
shelves on door 


eer. owns ee ee 


FOR YOUR POP 


799.95 SP. 1966 Pech § 
1955 CHRYSLER, %-4HP. Cose- $197 Windew Medel with Therme- 199 


ment Windew Medel, with 


1955 CHRYSLER ‘-41?. 


369.95——1956 
% H.P. Super De Luxe 


Casment Window 
- cabinet. on door; huge, freezer 


AIR CONDITIONER com partment; shelves 


72 ‘ on door 


Parakeets Casement window model 229.95 to 499.95 Electric and Gas er yg Pet nw 


Will Talk ‘ : with thermostat 


2 9= . 7 : | Ps RANGES RCA 34-H.P. p aan 
oeFeD > _ bg nl up | t o 60% otf Bae clergy 2 “a Mount 


Healthy, colorful | y 169.95—1956 


epeed fan: thermestat. beat: push 
young birds from | : 21-INCH TV New 1956 Models! iy ree Em *T 99 
ideal _for Govt. Employes, CONDITIONER 


399.95 COOLERATOR, 1956 1- 


alll ed a a Se tS 
eee 


talking stock. Will 


talk in 6 month \ 4 , 
we'll souks =i Table Model 49.9 7.95 Feléing 69 008 5.95 9.95 GE Electric Alerm 276-58 
them for you. 7 } 29-58 rL ALUMINUM ovitttnie KING Clocks , 3.99 Deluxe model with 


R TIMERS 1.96 Rubbermaid Mould- =f Seemmentind 
Aluminized tube § GRILL 1 99 ed ‘god Drain- 


beard 
19. 98 Tim : P 97.50 Hoover Constellation 
Thermestet heat - minetes com 


ond Deter ood eontrel: four-hour ~~ $1.86 Preste with aft . ! 
ind sean leer Size Port- 269.95—1956 
399.95—1956 BLENDERS ICE CUBE eonemee | HF 


24-Inch TV 22.95 SHAVEX | TRAYS << COMBINATION 
CONSOLE See | eer | 4.95 | 99¢ | ss Rte ini 168” 


63 Li ine ches “S555 Bros 2-tube AM-FM radio 
158 UNIVERSAL POLISHER | Sei"tetsrs ““" | ELECTRIC 6.95 lee’ Crsshas, grinds ; Sapeed auto, phone. 


With aluminized tube and & LEWYT » ¥ 99 chaise Lounge SKILLET coarse or fine..... 4,95 © 3 powerful speaker 


filter screen | Attaches to an 12.95 Insulated Picnic 
ws Seen | pereeee | 18.88 | 1398 | tom 


x 
with attachments. | itere or fleors Padded. king size hia ‘ bettie opener .. 7.95 


1956—14-Cu.-Fr. POWER TOOLS FAN BARGAINS RADIOS AND 


Add a Large Chromed : UPRIGHT pt pel en : 268 PHONOGRAPHS 


PORTABLE FAN Or ADMIRAL AND WCBSTER “wes. 
Cage, Regularly 13.95 [ pee )} |= 
. SAW * built-in 19" ae Kitchen EXHAUST 18 


7.95 vr a vn mis So ioe cS 24 


*s 
~ \ 
. 


‘ 3 . a ' 
4 :* <a ‘ . 
~ . 

wr * We 

e. ‘,' . ; 
a*> >» 
+t? « 


ty 


2355 te 


Horizontal wires and drop door make . = 399.9 1956 a5 in ‘nah som od Hoh 19.98 yy SYLVANIA Radio “9 4 55 
4 .95— 2-Wey intercom. 

a playpen and porch. With perches, 7" 2l-Inch 3-Way 24.95 Burgess Electric 47" Scoll dbOcoes Fon... 19.98 Teatitentien 

tray, feed cups, seed guards and swing. pa. ‘ % BELT SANDER 995 i-inch epeed 19.98 

Stand to match. 5.89. : mb 79.95 EMERSON 20-inch 
> ination . Bf sane Bee, BOOS : 

® 21-Inch 84.95 WESTINGHOUSE - Power 

ay ar: Radio 188-26 De Luxe Fleer, Table, “— : Downtown Store 

Call NA. 8-5100 Any Time te Order | > A. ‘oi ; lith & F Streets N.W. 

Pet Shop, Street Floor, Washington end . 


PARMingion, sth Floor, Silver’ Spring .  ° 48.95 ‘Washington Warehouse 
see ‘a 25th & G Streets N.W. 


++ Senaep eg AA - Alesana Warehouse 


Washington, Silver Spring and PARKingtes 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
end TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, June 14, 1956 


_36_ ._|Both Stores Open Tonight—Washington, 12 Noon to 9 P.M. Arlington, 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. 24-Hour Phone Order Service—DI. 7-7200 
Eden Calls 


Fram | TOOK WHAT'S | 


Changes SMA ay. | KANN’S | 


: 
& 


fy 


LONDON, June 13—British ‘WASHINGTON 


Prime Minister Anthony Eden : 8 A 
today said the hydrogen bomb \. ARLINGTON 
ig so great a detefrent that yt \ .. 
large forces with conventional : , 
/ 


arms no longer have the same 
significance they once had. 
In a speech to a Conserva- 


trae amas rally bere be said) TB WAYS to serve up his Father’s Day Gift! 


should be taken into account 
on atiery pignning. 4 ' 
» oe eet waere Che wit Winners, all, on Pop’s hit de—for the 

mate deterrent of the H-bomb — oe -. a ee eee 

wes present “large eee ome famous make wearables and accessories are Street Floor, Washington and Arlington 
te eel preg bee: ~ those he would choose for his own use. And 

eee: Me arms have sot the aaa . Father knows best! June 17th is the date... 

same significance as once they ‘hi A Wreimke a date now with Kann’s for your 


“Effective defensive arrange- . V4 selections: 
ments quite clearly there must _ © Fi / 
be,” he said. Precautions must 
be taken. No one should drop 
their guard. Nor should they 
be asked to. 


Deterrent Big Factor 


“But the deterrent is the de- 
termining factor in that guard. 
“Now that the significance of 
this is more widely understood. 
the time has surely come when 
all military planning should 
take account of the changed 
circumstances which the deter- 
rent itself has brought about.” 
[Eden's speech reflected Brit- 
sin’s decision to overhaul its 
defense program, the New York 
Herald Tribune noted. ) 
[Before the month is out. 
Eden is expected to announce 
cuts in defense expenditure 
totaling 50 million pounds ($140 
million) annually. Reductions | 
in British military manpower ¢ 
are under way—although the 4 Lae 
pay of the services has been . 
substantially increased in order 
to attract long-term volunteers, 
so as to provide better-trained 
standing forces than short-term 
drafted personnel permits. 
{Britain's aim, which it be-| 
lieves should also apply to the 
North Atlantic Treaty Organi- 
gation as a whole, is now to 
provide relatively small, highly 
trained ground forces, backed | 
up by a highly deterrent air| 
power.) 


War “Unthinkable” 


Eden said that possessed of 
nuclear weapons, the great pow- | 
ers must conclude “that con. | 
flict between them is unthink- 
able because it is suicide on a’ 
world scale.” ) 

The Prime Minister sald he) 
was confident that the confer- 
ence of Commonwealth Prime 
Ministers that opens in Lon- 
don in two weeks would make 
its special contribution to peace 
and understanding in the world. 

He wag convinced that Brit- 
ain had a real opportunity 
“now and in the next few 
months” to consolidate all the 
gains it had made in the past 
five years.” 


James Lemon Heads 
United Givers Unit 


James nanson Lemon, part- 
ner in the investment firm of 
Johnston, Lemon and Co., has 
been appointed chairman of 
the United Givers Fund Spe- 
cial Gifts Unit. The unit will 
solicit large gifts from about 
1500 individuals and corpora- 
tions in the metropolitan area. 

C. F. Preller, president of 
the Central Labor Union, added 
his voice to that of other labor 
leaders who have come out in 
- favor of the UGF consolidated 
onepackage drive. Earlier 

ancis O'Connell, president 

the Industrial Union Coun- 
ceil, indorsed UGF. 


Need Wall Space? 


Get It With a 
Modernfold Door 


-e\ 

ave 

Ae wi 
eine DO wiles 


Me wonder it's «@ cinch te orrenge 

your furniture in « lovelier, more con- 

venient wey. Meodernfeld Doors will 
“se S 


kitchen, ving room, bedroom. 
from 38 célors, in 16 sizes. 


acemaster by 
fold, 24.95 Up 


Call HU. 3-8300 || “Ss ; qo 
Or Drive Out Monroe St. to | :. ree y\o® 
Sth N.E.-South 1 Block 


James A, Cassidy Ce., Inc. 
3329 Sth St. N.E—At Lowyence 


This. | 
Morning... 


With Shirley Pevich 


THE NEXT BIG ONE for the horse people, and 
also the horses, is the Belmont Stakes on Saturday. 
It is happening for the ninetieth consecutive year 
and is the most ivy-hung race in America. It is the 
setting, too, for the third go-round between Needles 


and Fabius who are the chief disputants for the three- 


yearold throne. 
There are six other colts in the race and one of those 
conceivably could win the $100,000 added purse, but they 
are long shots and the talk now is 
mostly of Needles and Fabius. Those 
will be the names on most tongues, 


too, when the talk on Saturday is | 


directed to the man-in the mutyel 
window. 

Needles and Fabius have been knock- 
ing each other off in a fashion dis 
tressing to the form players. ,The 
son of Ponder (that’s Needies) came 
from the 16th in the Derby, looked 
the son of Citation in the eye in the 
stretch, and beat him handily. Then 
in the Preakness Fabius out-gamed 
and outran Needles and lathered the 
three-year-old scene with confusion. 

Because Fabius in the Preakness 

showed a new liking for the distance, and because the 
Belmont is a mile and a half, Needles’ favoritism for the 
Belmont began to evaporate. And then, last Saturday at 
Delaware, Fabius faded like cheap calico after getting a 
six-length lead and was whipped by the long shot Ricci 
Tavi. Horse playérs who sent Fabius off at 1-04, wondered 
if any horse could be trusted. 


FABIUS WAS GIVING away weight, 12 pounds of it, at 
Delaware. though, and he wiil get it back from Ricci 
Tavi in the Belmont in which all will be at equal weights. 
It is the last half mile of the gruelling Belmont that 
separates the men horses from the boy horses, I am 
reminded by Mr. Humphrey Finney, my favorite racing 
consultant. 

This bureau is a charter member of the cult of the wor- 
shipful admirers of Mr. Finney who, we are certain, knows 
more about horses than any man in the world. Other persons 
apparently think so, too When the late William Woodward 
sr.. died, the Internal Revenue Service, interested in the 
inheritance taxes on the Woodward estate, accepted the 
appraisal of Mr. Finney as to the worth of his stable. 

Last year, the bankers interested in liquidating the estate 
of William Woodward jr. after his tragic mistake-killing, 
proposed to sell the great Nashua. But how? They consulted 
Finney. Make it sealed bids to avoid any hint of collusion, 
Finney suggested. He estimated for the bankers that Nashua 
would bring $1,200,000, a fancy figure they were loathe to 
believe. Finney missed by only $51,200. 

FINNEY'’S VIEW of horseflesh isn't always dappled by 
dollar signs, though. The Finney cult is certain nobody is as 
learned in blood lines, conformation and general equine 
biochemistry as our man. Naturally, he had certain opinions 
about the Belmont. 

“Tt almost has to be beween Needles and Fabius. I can't 

, Warm up to any of the others,” was the advice of Mr. Finney, 
who at one time was an Englishman. 

He said he inclined a bit toward Needles. You, dear reader, 
must provide your own inflections, but what Mr. Finney said, 
in his delightful idiom, reads like this: “In view of Needles’ 
well-known propensity to uncork it over a distance of ground, 
you've very well got to say with him.” 

There was that workout last Sunday morning over the full 
Bélmont distance by Needles and he reeled it off in 2:33, and 
Belmonts have been won in slower time, Finney noted. 

“It means that Hugh Fontaine had him running,” Finney 
said, “and of course Needles will have to want to run on 
Saturday if he is to win. He is a very peculiar colt, you know, 
and Jimmy Jones who trains Fabius would go quite nutty if 
he had to bother with a rogue like Needles.” 

MR. FINNEY, who knows horses and is, after all a person, 
said quite authoritatively, “Horses are like people, you know.” 
They are obstinate sometimes and don't want to budge. 
Needles runs only when he feels like it. He's a notionate 
thing. 

“Now when he got in that 2:33 on Sunday, unquestionably 
Needies felt like putting himself forth. They took him on the 
main track and he said to Hugh Fontaine ‘Come on, let's get 
it over with, and then he put in that heller.” 

Our man is withholding the stamp of greatness from both 
Needies and Fabius and that's because he sniffs suspiciously 
of their breeding chart on their dam's side, which he calls 
“the bottom line.” 

“Needles’ dam, Noodles, is out of a line of sprinters,” Finney 
said. “You don't find any endurance on the distaff side until 

*you get back to Mother-in-Law, five generations before. Same 

thing with Fabius. Beautifully sired- by Heliopolis, but no 
staying power on the bottom line until you go all the way 
back to a mare that foaled Royal Minstrel decades ago 

“The Belmont stretch will decide which blood is the best 
shade of blue.” 


Giambra Defeats 
John L, Sullivan 


| Majors 


AMERICAN LEAGUE 


: 
> 
a 


A. 


*. 
~ 


Nats Lose. Tumble Into Cellar 


A’s Sock 
4 Pitchers 


For 21 Hitsin 
13-4 Victory 


By Bob Addie | 


Staff Reporter 
Weather-wise, it might have 
been an ideal time to descend 
‘into the basement but the Nats 
‘didn’t appreciate their latest 
trip to the cellar yesterday 
when the Kansas City Athletics 


went crazy and rapped out 21) 
hits to smother our heroes, 
134. 

The gathering of 1352 could 
have been pardoned if they 
thought the A’s were taking 
batting practice. 

kids from Kansas City 
‘rapped out two homers, seven 
doubles and 12 singles for their | 
biggest hit total of the year.' 

The victory gave the A's the 
series, three out of four, and,) 
of course, put Washington back | 
in eighth place. Kansas City 
now has won seven out of eight | 
against the Nats this year. | 


‘Four Pitchers Used ; 


Manager Chuck Dressen used | 
four pitchers in a vain attempt) 
to stem the flood of hits. Pete | 
Ramos was the loser of record | 
but three colleagues also col-| 
lected their lumps. In the or-! 
der of their appearance, after) 
Ramos, they were Dean Stone, 
Connie Grob and Truman 
Clevenger. 

Art Ditmar, the starter for 
the A's, had a soft touch. He) 
left the game after Kansas City | 
had built up a 123 lead. He 
struck out nine. Bill Harring- 
ton pitched the last two in- 
nings. The Nats got 10 hits 
in the lost cause but these 
seemed puny in comparison to 
the muscles displayed by the 
A's. 


5 Hits for Power 


Vie Power and Tim Thomp- 
son each collected five hits. 
Hector Lopez got three, includ. 
ing his tenth homer of the 
year. He also drove in four 
‘runs. Gus Zernial smacked his 
‘ninth homer of the campaign 
in the merry-go-round. 

Ramos got off on the wrong 
foot when Power opened with a 
single and Lopez homered. The 
Nats made it close for the only 
itime in the game in their half 
when Eddie Yost singled, took! 
ithird on Whitey Herzog’s one- 
|bagger and scored as Pete Run- 
nels was grounding out. 

Ramos was chased in the sec- 
ond. Joe Demaestri doubled and 
‘Power singled him to third. 
Lopez doubled in Demaestri.| 
Stone came in and hit Zernial | 
iwith a pitch, filling the bases.| 
Harry Simpson got an infield) 
hit scoring Power, then Thomp-; 
son singled in two more. 


| Two For Nats 


The Nats cut this margin to 
63 with two runs in their half 
on doubles by Karl Olson and’ 
Lyle Luttrell and a single by 
Stone. 

Power doubled in the third 
and scored on Lopez's single to 
make it 73. In the seventh. 
Demaestri walked, was sacri- 
ficed along and scored on Pow- 
er’s single. 

Still the A’s kept coming 
They got four more in the 
‘eighth with Grob in the box. 
Zernial led off with his homer 
\Simpson singled and moved to 
third on Thompson's double.; 
Johnny Groth walked to fill 
|the bases, then Jim Finigan’s 
|sacrifice fly scored Simpson. 
'Demaestri singled in Thompson 


ler's € Groth came home on Pow-| 


er’s double. That made it 12-3. 

Bill Renna doubled in the 
ininth off Clevenger then 
Thompson got another two-bag- 
ger for the final Kansas City 


run. 
| The Nats made ‘their last! 
isplurge in their ninth. Olson 


SYRACUSE, Nv es June 13 doubled and scored on Carlos 


New York 
Chicago 
Cleveland 
Boston . 
Detroit 
Baltimore 
Kansas City. 22 


Py 


aggressive John L. 
159%, of England 


Handsome Joey Giambra. Paula's pinch single. | Aas 
156, of Buffalo. N. Y.. finished| 
strong tonight to earn a close | 
and unanimous decision over | 
Sullivan, | 
in a na.' 


Ure tHeshinatn Dost 


ports 


AMUSEMENTS 
FINANCIAL 
CLASSIFIED 


THURSDAY, 


JUNE 14, 


"” 


Open Begins 


) 


1956 


«> 


ee 
neh, “ 


SNEAD BLASTS OUT—Sam Snead biasts 
his way out of a sand trap in a warmup 
round for the National Open Golf Tourna- 
ment at Oak Hill Country Club in Roches- 


For Game Here 


All-Star 
Tickets in 
Mail June 20 


The Nats announced yes- 
terday that successful appli- 
cants will be receiving All- 
Star tickets on June 20 for 
the twenty-third Classic 
which will be held at Grif- 
fith Stadium on July 10. 

In a detailed explanation, 
Calvin Griffith, president of 
the club, said that 100 per 
cent of the letters post- 
marked Noon, May 15, were 
accepted and will be filled. 
Of those postmarked 12:30 
p. m. that day, 80 per cent 
were accepted. The others 
will be returned. 

Calvin said that the total 
of noon-postmarked letters 
received was 4342, involving 
approximately 15,500 tickets. 
Each applicant was entitled 
to a maximum of four tickets. 
The total of letters post- 
marked 12:30 p. m. amounted 
to 1364 involving more than 
4500 tickets. 

Thousands of refunds al- 
ready have been mailed and 
no letter postmarked after 
12:30 received a ticket. 

Many people, according to 
Griffith, complained they had 


received rejéctions after hav- | 


ing mailed their applications 
at noon and having been as- 


sured their letters would be | 


postmarked properly. 

The Post Office explained 
that no sub-station postmarks 
letters. These are taken to 
the main Post Office near Un- 
ion Station where they even- 
pred are postmarked.—Beb 
e 


Especially Venturi or Ward 


aah’? 


ter, N. Y¥. Th 


very much. 


golf title Snead has never won. 


Associated Press Wirephoto 


e 72-hole championship begins 


today and the aging Sam, 44, wants this one 


The Open is the only major 


— 


IChisox Down Yankees, 7-5; 


Northey and 


NEW YORK, June 13 ®—A 


Northey and Larry Doby’s first 


Doby Homer 


three-run pinch homer by Ron 
homer of the year helped 


Chicago beat the New York Yankees for the first time in seven 


starts today, 7-5. 


| Im the battle of strategy between the opposing managers, 
a major league record was tied when a total of nine pinch-hit- 
‘ters was used, six by the Yankees. 


The record for pinch hitter 


s was set in 1954 by Baltimore 


The Nats 


Box Score 


*and Chicago in the American 
League and tied twice in the 
same season. 

Luis Aparicio’s single after 
Tommy Byrne’s wildness load. 
ed the bases in the seventh on 


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RUNS AND EARNED 

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PITc ER—Stene (Zernial). 
PITCHER—Stene (?) WINNE 


mar (6-5). LOSER—Rames (4-5). 


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120 000 O01-— 4 


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a hit batsman and two walks 
clinched.the decision for the 
long-frustrated Sox. 

Five errors marred the game, 
played before 11,822 fans 

Sloppy play by the White 
Sox that included a wild throw 
by Jim Rivera, a dropped foul 
by Dave Philley and an error 
by Aparicio on Elston Howard's 
groundball, helped the Yankees 
score three in the third 

Singles by Joe Collins and 


See YANKS, Page 39, Col. 4 


Leemans Pinch Hits 

Vice President Alphonse 
“Tuffy Leemans last night was 
named to pinch hit for Col. Joe 


Escude, suffering from illness. 
as General Chairman of the 
Touchdown Club's 13th annual 
outing scheduled for the Manor 
Golf and Country Club a week 


+ from today, June 21. 
z. 
1. 


Today, It’s’ 
Anybody’s 


‘Tournament 


By Bus Ham 
Sports Editor 

ROCHESTER, N. Y., June 12 
This is one of those years when 
‘almost any man in the starting 
‘field might bob up as the win- 
iner of the National Open cham- 
pionship come Saturday night 

Not since 1946 when the na- 
tional championship event was 
iresumed after a four-year lay- 
off due to Werld War II has 
the competition looked so wide 
open as it is for the 162 pros 
and amateurs who tee off over 
ithe Oak Hill course tomorrow 
| This is due to a combination 
of developments. 
| Ben Hogan and Sam Snead. 
both approaching 45. are no 
longer frightening figures. Ho- 


(1955 Champion's 
| Repeat Chances 20-1 


ROCHESTER, N. Y., June 
13—-Whe is the defending 
champion in the 56th Nation- 
al Open beginning tomor- 
| row? 

Why Jack Fleck, of course. 
But Mr. Fleck is not expected 
to create more than a speck 
of excitement in the 72-hole 

| tourmament. If edds were 
being quoted, the man whe 
beat out Ben Hogan in a 
playoff last year would prob- 
ably be about 20-1. 


gan cannot whip himself into 
his fighting spirit of yesteryear 
and Snead has developed the 
wobblies. 

Jackie Burke, who came in 
through the back door to win 
the Masters Championship in 
April, and Cary Middiecoff 


_ |probably are the best of the 


current crop of more experi 
ienced pros but they aren't ex 
actly overwhelming 

Young Gene Littler, winner 
of the Palm Beach tournament 
last week, has a big following 
Mcluding oldtime pro Lloyd 
Mangrum but Littler had a 
wonderful chance to win the 
Open two years ago and muffed 
it on the final hole. Such op- 
portunities don’t come along 
every year in the Open. 

There simply are no partic 
ular pros almost certain to put 
the pressure on everybody 
else as Hogan, Snead, By Nel- 
son, Mangrum and a few others 
did in past years. 

Now we come to the ama- 
teurs and 
shocking surprise if 
them posted the lowest hole 
total over this rolling, wooded 
6900-yard layout 

At least three have demon- 
strated in major tournaments 
that they are quite good enough 
to become the first amateur to 
win the Open since Johnny 
(oodman’s triumph with 287 in 
1933. 

Ken Venturi paceti the Mas- 
ters last April for three days, 
threw it all away over the 
closing nine holes as Burke 
slipped in to the title 

Billy Jo Patton came within 
a shot of winning the Masters 
in 1955 and is still slugging 
the ball daringly 

Harvie Ward, teammate 
Venturi in San Francisco, where 
both study under old Master 
Byron Nelson, has been meet 
ing the pros on almost 
terms for several years 
@ Ward and Venturi 
tackled Hogan or Snead over 
the Oak Hill Course in four 


See OPEN, Page 38, Col. 4 


7? 


— 


Shep Downtown Thursday 12 te 9 at 7th & K 14m 4&4 G 


Clevenger 


it would not be a = 
one of . 


Recall Valdivielse 
Nats Option 
Luttrell and 


The Nats yesterday optioned 
two players to the minors, re- 
called another and purchased 
the contract of a pitcher. 

Pitcher Truman Clevenger 
was sent to Louisville while 
shortstop Lyle Luttrell went to 
Chattanooga, both on options, 
Shortstop Jose Valdivielso was 
recalled from Louisville while 
the Nats purchased the contract 
from the same club of Elvred 
(Bud) Byerly, 35-yvearold for- 
mer Cincinnati and St. Louis 
right-handed pitcher. 

The moves came as a surprise 
although Valdivielso was ¢x- 
pected to be recalled since 
Jerry Snyder, who suffered a 
fractured right wrist Sunday, 
is on the disabled list 

Byerly with Louisville had a 
2-1 record. He pitched 38 in- 
nings in 16 games for an earned 
run mark of 1.18. Valdivielso 
was batting 318 with the triple 
A Colonels. 

Luttrell. who got two hits in 
yesterday's shellacking by 
Kansas City, was batting .229. 

Clevenger was the only Wash- 
ington pitcher on the staff with- 
out a victory. He appeared in 
20 games, 19 of them in relief 
He had given up 18 runs in 
31 2/3 innings 

Byerly, who is 62 and weighs 
210 pounds, was scouted by Joe 
Haynes, vice president of the 
Nats, who advised his purchase, 
Haynes said Byerly was by far 
the most effective pitcher for 
Louisville and could help solve 
Washington's relief problem. 


Braves Beat 


Roberts, 8-6 


ee « 
MILWAUKEE. June 13 We), 


Danny O'Connell's three triples 
and home runs by Del Crandall 
and Eddie Mathews sweetened 
a 14hit Milwaukee attack te 
night as the Braves beat the 
Philadelphia Phillies and Robina 
Roberts. 84 

Roberts, first five Phila- 
deiphia hurlers, was tagged 
with his eighth loss against five 
victories 

He was driven out in the 
fourth as the Braves came up 
with their biggest inning of the 
season and scored seven runs 
on seven hits. 


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Nelson Figures It Would Be Good Thing 
For Game If an Amateur Wins U. S. Open 


By Bus Ham 


ROCHESTER, N. Y., June 13—Old Master 
Byron Nelson is here to see that his two young 
amateur pupils, Ken Venturi and Harvie 
Ward, do all right in the National Open. 

Reporters found 
Nelson standing 
around under tall elm 
trees just outside the 
clubhouse 

One of them asked 
him a rather embar- 
rassing question, 
would he like to see 
an amateur win the 
title? Nelson juggled 
it a moment, then 
came up with the 
right answer. 

“As an old pro, I 
know how hard it is 
for an amateur to 
win, but I think it 
would be good for the 
game if one of the youngsters came through.” 

Naturally, he was thinking of his boys, Ven- 
turi and Ward. It was Venturi who had the 
Masters won last April, led almost every step 
| Of the way until the last nine holes, then lost 
. the title to Jackie Burke. 

“I doubt if that experience is going to make 

any difference in Ken's play here,” Nelson 

| said. “He's hitting the ball as well now as he 

did at Augusta. But it is true that he can 

prove himself in this one by making a strong 
bid for the championship.” 

A REPORTER remarked on the part that 
temperament plays in golf, drawing a com. 
parison between Venturi and Gene Littler. 

“Well, I don’t know what goes on inside of 
' Littler,” Nelson said. “His face doesn't re- | 
| flect his emotions. He looks as if he can play 

just as calmly in the National Open as he does | 


’ ) 


tuonally televised 10-round box- 
ing bout at the War Memorial 
Auditorium 

The officials’ vote for Giam- 
bra tonight were: Referee Joe 
Palmer, 6-4; “udge Dick Albino, 
6-3-1; and Judge Paul Cummins. | 
5-4-1. The Associated Press had 
Giambra in front 54-1. | 


WASHING'N 23 
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 


Kansas City, 13; WASHING. 
TON, 4. 

Detreit, 2; Baltimore, 96. 

Chieago, 7; New York, 5. 

Cleveiand,. 8; Boston, 
(Called 12th, rain.) 


TODAY'S GAMES 


Chicage at New York—Wil- 
son (8-2) vs. Grim (3-0). 

Cleveland at Boston—Lemon 
(7-3) vs. Delock (1-4). 

Only games scheduled. 


WOVEN SHOES! 


a practice round on his home course 

“It’s different with Venturi. He's like me 
in that he keys himself up and if something 
goes wrong, he shows it. He’s got nerves, and 
he has to learn to control them 

_ Venturi has been called a carbon copy of 
Nelson Nelson has schooled Venturi to a 
point where Ken's swing looks precisely like 
Nelson of 15 years ago. r 


TRI-WEAR has just 
fer Father's Day . 


the gift 
+ & trim 
the flex- 
ibility inherent in a “leoavered”™ 


and weven leather pattern. It's 


five-eyelet tle with 


Mrs. Clark Shoots 
263 at Belle Haven 


Mrs. H. G. Clark posted 263 
to capture gross honors in the 
54-hole Grigsby Ryan Trophy 
Tournament yesterday at Belle 
Haven Mrs. Clarence Miller 
shot low net, 247—69—205 


Other net seores: Mra. Walter Dena. 

more. [72-5 7-—215; Mr. W. erter, 

» 27) ~—Z16: Mrs. Jack Heward,. 245. 
a 


as cool as a sandal bat correct 
fer the effiee ... geed leek- 
ing BROWN with leather sole. 


BEN HOGAN is mildly on the spot around 
here. 

He commented a few days ago that he 
thought the Oak Hill course not as difficult 
as courses on which the Open has been played 
in recent years. 

I doubt if Ben meant to be critical: He was 

| merely being honest. Oak Hill isn’t as difficult 
as Oakland Hills in Detroit, Oakmont in 
Pittsburgh, Meriun in Philadelphia, Baltusro! 
in New Jersey. | 
Robert Trent Jones revamped those courses | 
and made some of them nightmarish with 
traps in the middle of fairways, long rough, | 
narrow strips to drive onto. | 
Jones worked over Oak Hill, too, spent | 
$40,000 mostly on traps and replanting trees | 
on doglegs so long hitters could not cut 
across. 
But Jones eased up a little in his tough 
treatment, and a particular difference here | 
is that the greens are normal. They are 
relatively flat with few undulations so that | 
good putters can cash in. 
HOGAN'S long-time adversary, 44-year-old ¢ 
Sam Snead, who is the greatest golfer never 
to win this blue ribbon classic, was mad today. 
Snead’s caddy, an aged Negro named Jimmy 
Steed, was suddenly snatched from him this 
morning by the U. S: Golf Association and 


‘See HAM, Page 41, Col. 3 


A 


NATIONAL LEAGUE 

W. L. Pet. G.B. 
583 
571 . 
563 1 
558 1 
535 2% 
426 Ts 

4 


Pittsburgh 
Cincinnati 
Brooklyn 
St. Louis 
Milwaukee 
Chicago 
New York .. 396 | 
Philadelphia 18 367 10% 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 


Chicage, 6; New York, 5. 

Milwaukee, 8; Philadelphia, 6. 

Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 
rain. 

Only games scheduled. 


TODAY'S GAMES 


New York at Milwaukee 
(night)}—Gomerz (2-4) vs. Spahn 
(3-6). 

Only game scheduled. 


767: } 
267 comes Swink, 264. an 
of 


2 Mrs 
John Mances. *¢ 


| : nm 
| The Minors , 
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION 
(hartesteon 5 0 Ly 
Leubleville. 12 — 
EASTERN LEAGUE 


3 Jehnstewn 
14 


Allentewn 
Binghamten . 
Reading 7 Williamsport 
Syracuse 5 Schenectady 
INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE 
Terente 
Buffale 
i Mentrea! 
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE 
Les Angeles 2 Pertiand 
SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION 
| Chattanooga 5 Memehis 
SOUTH ATLANTIC LEAGUE 
| Charlette 5 Jacksonville 
Mentsomery ¢ Augusta 
TEXAS LEAGUE 
. San Antonie 


a Results : 
a Na Re Ty 


Norway Loses, 3-1 ee 

OSLO, June 13 (®—West 
Germany’s international soccer! 
team downed Norway, 31 t0-| Arter 
night. 


| 


7th &@ K 4th & G °3113 14th *4483 CONN. 
“SILVER SPRING, MD. “Open 9:30 to 9% daily 
ALEXANDRIA, VA. Open 9:30 to 9 Thurs. Fri. 
CLARENDON, VA. Open 9:30 to 9 Mon, Thurs, F 


- 


? 


‘ 
. 


i 


. THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


; 
-« 


Thursday, June 14, 1956 


ty Bob Addie’s Column... - 


SASEBALL IS HOLDING its own “primaries” for 

| All-Star game to be played here on July 10 and 

seems to be as much speculation over this voting 

as there is about the probable Mr. Democrat at the 
f ming convention. 


politics, basebal] will have few dark horses. There | 
will be no aspirants or pretenders to | 
the throfe, either. The All-Star vot-.| 


ing truly is the “peepul’s cherce.” 
Once in a while a hot-shot snéaks 
in, but for the most part the solid 
men of the game are voted into the 
No. 1 positions 
There naturally is a lot of specu- 


lation®.about the Washington selec- | 
about the only | 


tions. As it looks, 
man to have a chance for the “frst” 
team is Pete Runnels,.the Nats’ sec- 


ond-baseman who is having a great | 


start. 
The voters, of cqurse, 
worse. Pete has developed 


could do 
into a 


fine second-baseman, although some | 


baseball men think his natural position is third. Just to 
make it more confusing, came up as a shortstop 
and even was tried in the outfield in spring training. 


WHEREVER THEY PUT HIM, the lean, good-natured 
Texan puts out 100 per cént effort. But the public still 
doesn't believe he has arrived at stardom. Most rival 
managers respect Runnels as a dangerous hitter, and any- 
tine the situation arises in a tight ball game, he gets an inten- 
tional pass. 

Still, the average baseball fan isn't quite accustomed 
to thinking of Pete as a star. The returns this year will 
bé tougher to tabulate since the voting is spread among 
many more newspapers than formerly. 

Early returns indicate the fans are sticking by the old reli- 
able. Nellie Fox. Yet, a comparison of the records of the two 
second-basemen shows Runnels far ahead in almost every 
department. 

The last official figures released over the weekend revealed 
Runnels was outhitting Fox by 41 points, had two more dou- 
bles, three more triples and 11 more runs batted in. Neither 
Fax nor Runnels is a home run hitter and Nellie has the edge, 
2-h, in this department. 


PROBABLY NO OTHER Washington player will even be 

clpse in the balloting. Of course, this doesn't mean some of 

Nats won't be selected. The rival managers are bound only 

by the fans’ selection of the first teams and then can pick their 
own auxiliaries. They'll pick their own pitchers, too. 

Roy Sievers would have a good chance for the first base spot 
but Boston’s Mickey Vernon has a gaudy batting mark. Eddie 
Yost has been making a splurge but he'll be facing competition 
like George Kell, Ray Boone, Hector Lopez and Al Rosen, all 

hitters. 

he All-Star outfield could almost be picked now with Ted 
Williams in left, Mickey Mantle in center and either Al Ka- 
lie or Hank Bauer in fight. The catcher, of course, will be 

Yaai Berra. 
a. Chakales has a chance to be selected as a relief pitcher 
his impressive record this year. Maybe Clint Courtney may 
e it because of his hitting but sl Stengel probably 


Trotting Charts at 


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will pick Sherm Lollar as his No. 2 catcher and then puzzle 
over his third backstop. 


THE AMERICAN LEAGUE.-team probably will have good | 
balance this year, something which isn't always possible when 
the fans pick the starting lineup. For instance, on the basis 
of returns right now, Stengel will have four lefthanded bat- 
ters (Williams, Vernon, Berra and Fox or Runnels) and three 
righthanders in Harvey Kuenn, Bauer or Kaline and the third 


| baseman. All of the leading candidates for third base in the 


American League are righthanded, Manile, of course, is a 


GeDisqcuslified and slaced fourth 


firs R eC One mile (trot) 


LE McEiwvn 
(Poster) 


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TRICK "SONG 
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switcher, so he’s no problem. 


The National League, also on the basis of the early returns, 
should be about as well-balanced. Dale Long probably will be 


the first baseman: Red Schoen 


Schoendienst also is a switch- 
are lefthanded batters. Boyer, 
nella are righthanded. 

However, it would be nice to 
Day. Last year in Milwaukee, 


dienst appears headed for the | 
second base nomination; Ken Boyer or Ed Mathews will be at 
third; Ernie Banks at short; Rip Repulski in jeft: Duke Snider 
in center; Stan Musial in right, 


and Roy Campanella catching. 
hitter. Long, Musial and Snider 
Banks, Repulski and Campa- 


have a local touch on All-Star 
the home-town boys all got a 


chance and tyey all did well. Maybe Casey Stengel will be kind 
to us and give our local heroes a chance to shine. 


Printers 


Wai in, 9-5 


Bubba Kallas hit a three- ne 
homer to spark Union Printers 
to a 95 victory over Colonial 
Restaurant yesterday in 4a 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald Industrial League game 
on the Ellipse. It was the Print- 
ers’ third straight triumph 

Pitcher Bob Giddens of the 
Printers allowed six hits and 
struck out five for the victory 
Jim Hill of Colonial Restaurant 
hit a two-run homer in the 
fourth. 

UNION PRINTERS COLONTAD BES 
4725 


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4 so. $3.80, $3450; BLA’ 


pace’ Pures 
taltor Sr 


+ Weide) e. Time 


10 | 
2 $0 
- 
: 


9 00 | 


was dcisousilified and 
, 


PENNY MAID. 9450, 


Mutuel handle stimated). £293.000 


ae Walsh 


Tenth Night of 24-Night Meet » ete Dien | 
FIRST RACE—One mile (trot) Pyros. 5800. Class 75. | 6. Direct Dee 
& Driver . 


Herse 
iss Mart he D. (Filey 
sm pat nm 


Tas 


ap 5-2 
One of thes se nights : 
Post helpfu : 
Could surprise 


*2wer--v 
2 


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Homestretch 


of i 
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5 
2 


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Broke tn Gebut 
Sunes 


*4 
ND BAC ¥—One ate, (pace). Par eA 
’ . al inf 
‘ ‘bbe °?.4- 
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4. Ais ihe 
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nf-6 Unreliable 


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f 
0 
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7 
5 Debut poor 


Longshot Daily Deuble 
SANTA FE and STALAG HANOVER 


Puree. S800. ¢ 


“lteibie 
a Windeweot ‘Tvlan)..*7-3 


ear < ’ 


> 


& Of0n6e465 


;> 303 
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‘Pillsbury? Never raced 


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arker Hawk (Chick) Never raced 


RACE—One Fite ‘> 
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woe phe am 
oolen »bb 
Ay iat 
York (Davis) 


> > owe 


Adam Pointer 


steuwuee® & OS 


~I@>' 


~@wewt ee 
& &ex1btese"’ 


Orows dimmer “li 


gibie 
rue Wa intow (Minntear) “4- Not bri! ent . 


BUSES TO RACES wong 


UREL RACEWAY | 


From 6:15 P.M te 7:15 P.M. 
NE WAY $1.00 
OUND TRIP $1.50 


Pies tas 


> 


| FirtTa RACE—One mile 


Walte 
chy Bronn r s 
De Staffor 


joy 


SIXTH RACE—One mile 


tch Flare ’ 

yy (Quinn! 6- 

SEVENTH RAC E— One mile (iret). 
lass 15 


EIGHTH RACE—One mile 


n Roatan” Bele) 


*Haeen't had two of more starts 


_ Best Bet—SYCAMORE’ S SISTER (6th race) 


Laurel Raceway 


(pace) Paree. S890. Claes 


1-3 


Stary os 


(pace). Puree. 8800. Classe CC 


Jones) 
In-and-out 
Perse. 83000. es 


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P*eld horse 


sepes Puree. S400. Claes ( 


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x. 


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Cc} 
this Fear 


tnt a ie 
For Responsibility 
in 


A | WILSON PON TIACQ 


SILVER SPRING 


21 Years of Age 


Dealing \ 


Trailways Buses 
1201 New York Ave, N.W. 
Phone District 7-4200 


6 | look 


i— 
Medal Sco 


Justy. Vole D 
‘ | a 


| Swift Eleetr 


| 
OPEN—From Page 37 a7 


Tournament || 


‘Wide’ Open | 


warm-up rounds. Ward and 
Venturi paired up against Ho- 
gan and a new player of his 
choice or Snead and a com- 
panion, and the amateurs won 
every time. 

Practice .rounds usually are 
meaningless, but Venturi has 
been as consistent as anyone. 
He had one round of 67. three 
under par, and no one has 
beaten that from the champion- 
ship tees. 


here is a distinct foreign’ 


threat in the person of Peter 


D. C,. Area Pairings 


In National Open 


ROCHESTER, N.Y. June 
13—Here are the pairings of 
the Middle Atlantic area rep- 
resentatives in the National 
Open Golf Tournament be- 
ginning here Thursday: 
Deane Beeman (Bethesd antes 
Cieb) with Reb Gaia , 

Mills. Mich.) and i. oaaeey ‘Bis 
marck. N a: iz 

Reman (Deh Riapeve 
Redy 
Piiehaet 


ae ‘Lanster Field 
eves ‘Merganten. WN 
ihe ~- Harper (Celembe:. os). 


a > wit ‘0 Dennen 


— Dave 
P 


try 
Esirots Wieden, 
lagher ( Aaesusta. 


Waher 
Cleb) = 
Ont.) 


a Piresean 
(ive. N a) } 
tzen these Geteanes, it.4a 


Thomsea. young Australian who 
won the British open title in 
1954 and 1955 

Thomson recently defeated 
Littler in a playoff for the Dal. 
las Open title 

England's great Henry Cot- 
tom will start, but the distance 
may be too much for 4 mian 
in his 50s. 

Cotton's play in practice has 
been so sharp that. many Ameri- 
cans regret he didn't come over 
for the Open 10 years ago. 

Hogan and others are pre- 
dicting that par of 280 for the 
72 holes will be broken. 

The course is dry and hard 
now, with the greens becoming 
faster and faster if no rain 
falls during the tournament 
and customary brisk breezes 
whip the course, then some- 
thing close to 290 might win. 

But some rain and calm 
weather could make Hogan 
like a prophet, for the 
course is not particularly hard 
As Open championship courses 
go the fairways are fairly wide. 
the rough not too tough and 
the greens somewhat on the 
°'flat side. 


Trot Selections 
RANOVER 
1—Hickery Smeke, Syndication. Santa 


Trees. Stelas Hanover 


Surprise, Applause Say 
Yorks, Berbe Jar. Golden 


tn Pstes 
Barvess 
Ricky Brenner. Leen Gretian. 


op A oe sayrun Marday Han. 


ever. Mac Perbe 
7—Smiling . Marviand 


Milly. 
yo ee Eisea Sanewver. Mins 


Belen Wa 


CLOCKER 


acnoes Hanever. Syndication. 
me Nibble. Bennle Treax. Nib- 


Millet 


bie's ve 
sl ighty Surprise. 
Hanever 


Applause 
. Patey York. Sreamere’s 
— EK. Hemestretch 
Betty Ax, Meadew 
BAythm 
wish. Flemingten. Michty Blarce 


&—Kaths Walnet. Wicemice Tem. Miss 
Helen Watse 


5‘—RICKY 


ace } — 


CONSENSUS 
Smoke. Lennart Hanever 
Nibble 


Ap- 


1—Slicherv 
as es Martha PD 
—Benn —e sees 
Hane 
ichty Serres. 


Camden 


Hish Splint 


rh “Hlerbe Jay. Syeameore's Sister Pater 


Ye ye 


r my KRY BRONNER,. Vole Dian. Di. 


bates Rhythm. Pansy Chief. Mae 


— with. Smilime Ber KRhrthe King 
tte id) 


&—Kathy Walnut, Wicemice Tom. Elsa 
Hanever. 


Results 
Vic GATZZA MEMORIAL LEAGUE 
‘Catied 7 tmnings. darkness) 

Atchisen & poems eoe O18 t—& 18 7 
of oo1 6—4 1 

soca "Wiktersiak™(?) and Marter: 
Dempster. MeCullech (7) and Adame. 
Retenmelier (7) 


it leaves you breathless! 


SMIRNOFF. 


_ THE GREATEST MAME IK VOD) K A 


ex 


from grein Ste. Pierre Smurneft 


d 


of Heublein ), Hartford, Cona..U.5.A. Cis 


= 


|Middlekamp 


Advances 


| Larry Middlekamp defeated 
| Fed Broecker in a marathon. 
twoday match, 12—10, 6—0, to 
gain the quarterfinals of the 
D. C. Recreation Department | 
_tennis tournament. 

| Middiekamp led, 12—10. be- 
fore darkness halted the match 
after one set Tuesday night and 
came back strong Wednesday to 


polish off Broecker. 
v Size (third reend) 


. Mrs. 


ae deleatea Ch de pies Keiko =4 


eae ‘S DOUBLES 


| ae behecon telex 
is 


(eemttinen | 
by de- 


ever Zdenka PDealecks- 
{erm reun#?)— 
r ene 
6—?: Larry Middiekams defea 
ie 


e4 Breecker. 12—16, 


Women’s 


Golf Events 


KENWOOD—Mrs. William 
Foley Mrs. E. B. Lockett. 
Mrs. George Diffenbaugh and 
Mrs Wilson Fitz tied with 
Mrs. Hal Price, Mrs. Clyde 
Hammersia, Mrs. W. G. Wes- 
serlink, and Mrs. Andrew D. 


Ring with low ball score of 


58 but the former team won 


| draw for’ first place. 


Third in the ladies derby 
Mrs. N. H. 


with’ $2—16—76. Mrs. Jack | 
Smith posted low gross, 83. | 
Mrs. Robert Murphy sank low | 
putts, 29. 


ARG YLE—Mrs. H. A. 
Bowen, with 87—20—67, won 
a Criers Tournament yester- 
day. Mrs. Roy Renaud was 


runnerup, with 92—23—é69. 
Mrs, H. K. Beck of Congres 
sional captured guest honors, 
with 107—30—77. 

GOOSE CREEK — Goose 
Creek defeated Purcellville, 
Va., &1, in Ladies’ Day team 
play here yesterday. 


MOTOROLA CAR RADIOS 


day play were 
Hollander, Mrs. D. J. Ward. 
Barbara Richards and 
Mrs. A. S. Verdi with a 60. 


PRINCE GEORGES—Mrs. 
Anthony Litrento had low 
net, 88—19—69, in Ladies 
Day play yesterday. Runner- 
up was Mrs. John Jankowski, 
with 98—24—74, while Mrs. 
Fred Chamison was third, 


mae” 3 95 


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Phone LUdiow 4-3340 
1811 RHODE ISLAND AVE. N.E. 
STORE OPEN MON. THURS .9 AM. TO 8 P.M. 
Phone DEcatur 2- 7190 
1406-8 GOOD HOPE RD. S.E. 
STORE OPEN MON... THURS... FRI. 9 4M. TO 9 FM. 
Phone LUdlew 2- 5800 
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Phone JAckson 7-4180 
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THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD Thursday, June 14, 1956 


~ 


Tigers Win on Maxwell’s Homer 


Son TY fail Loe Gies TWiiné imsings Tribe, Bosox [ge RLLLUUGLIMLLL Gk ae a aa 


ee Orioles Defeated, 2-0 Tie. 8-8, in - Mestad) ts AT ALL 4 STORES¢ Sts 8 A.M.-9 P.M. 


No events scheduled. Charley Maxwell socked a two- . . 
oS «run home run in the ninth in- .' 12 - 
Boat Directory ning today to wrap up a2 to 0 Fi 


— victory for Detroit and spoil 
3 Menges exw. ex. see |the sparkling one-hit perform-/Fithe “7d BOSTON, June 13 »—Boston 
WN—i4' outhoard on! aand jance Billy Loes turned in for | House.c th.e and Cleveland battled for near- 
suthaar He ks. (Baltimore in the first six in- ek. x ly four hours to an 8-8 tie today 
tke new. 8160. JU. nings. ‘Seats ne. before a storm, complete with 
a Maxwell's 11th homer of the! ,... soaavs etele say 3) 0 rain, hail and lightning, ented 
season came with Wayne Bel-| spied out tor Portack, in Sth play. 
ardi on base as the result of a’) Detrett edwun . eee oon Cleveland's Al Rosen was the! & 
single. | —— ——— leadoff batter in the 12th with 
George Zuverink, who re-| wel ‘la count of 1-2 when Umpire-in- 
lieved Loes in the seventh,| , ma. Chief Ed Rommel call time. 
yielded the home run pitch. _| Hicks sn ave After a lapse of 33 minutes, 
| Loes had struck out five and! %. : , Rommel! called it quits. 
walked but one in his first start|9*e" ‘| Boston's Jackie Jensen actual- 
‘since being bought May 14 by) ly forced the action into over- 


“Por 

\Baltimore from the Brooklyn wae be ar nee ye : wy eges Bye ‘ . : 8 a on ea PT a es he Pe 
Aa ‘loa ple in ght 

; corner in the fourth inning. Vic| Samm WN. E, Store .Moves to Larger Quarters at 


electr 
ar motor. 817! \ ' 2-2). 
season. Call EV. 4-4367 Dodgers. y—weiein cities 


oapee _-—-— Wertz did his best to wrap up 


z | an early decision for Cleveland) Bie 
oot aa wis is in and toh Some Hat ©= 1B3O Bladensburg 
THE PEP BOYS SAL us riddled Indians’ pitching staff) Sa OH NE. 
ah . ° 


, ‘ 9 couldn't stand prosperity. 
ote = Between New York Ave. and Montana Ave. N.E. 
SAME HUGE SAME FINE 

SAVINGS! SERVICE! Pe. 


sy 
2 
oye 


py: 
FATHER’S DAY 


THURSDAY 
FRIDAY aad SATURDAY Oxts/ 


ouw~@0o~-o~R 
S2OOCCSOF*S -tMeto~Oo-wd 


29990000" cooWwo--co~oF 


—--O0-wenyt -202e89 
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—-9800090009- 


Totals 4411958 Totals 45 1482 16) 

hem See Averill ™ 4th 
it inte force play for Heean in Sth | 

2 rounded into double play for Wynn 


~ inte ferce play for cuba im 11th. | 
uck owt for Buddin in 9th 


Cleve and .......... 302 400 G00 0-8 

Re uh e et 300 O06 
eset | Carresgpel | e| iy ; Spee. ® at | " 
am P plas 


gr Wr ges aad Bs om =: 100 LEVEL, FIRST LINE, GRADE A . 
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GiantsLose | J  eonaramanon enenaptnnar amen ounenson-ne-er ype, WE 


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CHICAGO, June 13 Three} 
New York errors gave thé .Chi- 
cago Cubs their first five runs’) 100 LEVEL, FIRST LINE, 
as they trimmed the Giants, 6-5, 
before 10,141 here today GRADE A FISK 
The Giants’ Willie Mays 
™/~ ‘poled two homers, his sixth’) 
- . oes jand seventh, as Bob Rush 
aaatapens "Feld-Awvey” | gained his sixth win on a yield! 


lof 10 hits. 
PICNIC GRILL NEW YORK. CHICAGO 


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pon hos 3 height edjvstoeny i° 


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A Sane’ 
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te WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, June 14, 1956 


iris Lead} A American Hurt 


Fire, Rain, Spills Mar 
= b surg Sue ~ COMING NEXT WEEK—from Esso Research 


(P"sTOCKHOLM, June 13 “—A flash stable fire, rainstorm and 
tev injuries to horses and riders brought high drama and a | 

ate = ey eed yay! to Ne 7 amp yam = Sage T Wi h . D F; A ble 
re, starting in a pile ay, spread throughout a big DO ) 

i ja training building in the stable area where more than 200 O as ington, . ° rea (and other areas Gs soon as SSL 

‘Diympic horses worth a million dollars were quartered. 
a Dozens of horses were evacuated to safety and none was re . 
| potted injured although many had narrow escapes. ) 
‘| (The United Press reported fire also swept a nearby armory | 


' Ah Swedish Army where explosions of ammunition resulted. 
’ Idiers braved bursting cartridges to beat down a door and 
: i ieee out heavy ammunition before the heat could touch it off. 
(Thousands of persons milling around the area hampered 
the firemen, Troops helped control the crowd. Cause of the 
: fife’ was not determined immediately.) | 
‘| The blaze came a few hours after completion of the second | 
‘:day of the three-day trial, during which the American team | 
‘was disqualified and three daredevil Englishmen, and a tough | 
Swede took the leads in the competition for the first gold medal. | 


"ti addition to the United’ ~ 
States, teams from 10 other 


countries were disqualified me with a point score 


ee at least one of their rid-) wie no actual physical in- 
did not complete the 21%- juries were reported because of 

mile. course made muddy and the fire, there were plenty of| 
,.ifemtherous by overright rain.)injuries earlier when a rain-| 
“banee Jonathan R. Burton. 36, °to™m struck during the den. 


= 
~ 


Pe - Bw: > 


n. UL. was thrown at the #¢TOUs endurance phase of the 


inish and was taken to the hes. three-day trials. 
pital for X-rays. Early reports; ©me horse had to be de 
id he suffered a concussion. *tToved and at least three rid-| 
vee Duffy of Birmingham, ®'s were injured seriously. 
» & University of Michigan Britons Improve Lead 


nt, fell at the third barrier 
t withdrew, although he The Britons improved their 
"t hurt. team lead and Sweden's Petrus 


Although the U. S. team was Kastenman took the individual 
disqualified, Walter G. Staley 'e@d with 46.53 penalty points 
4"®f*Mexico, Mo., had one of the i@ the dangerous and demand- 
rides of the day on Mud '"€ endurance test of the three- 

. ber and vaulted from 56th %Y. aT 
start in the individual stand-| Lt. Col. Frank Weldon, a 
ao rugged little artilleryman, was 
§ evree | Britain’ s best. He rode Kilbarry 


jand had only 65.48 penalty 
Maryland Opens points after the endurance and 


‘dressage sections. Other Brit- 
ons were: Laurence Rook. 
ching Clinic 105.80 and Bert Hill, 140.11. GOLDEN 


he team score was 311.48 ESSO EXTRA Gasoline, now ) = 
aday, 125 Attend ve team leaders were Ger. a with opener ae | 

jmany 40291, ‘Canada 532.72 signed for those who preter RA 

Ap QBense-minded Tommy) Australia 578.0, Italy 641.41 and sso for the millions of the outstanding performance eal bene poe ta 
Most, Maryland's new football Russia 103233. Ireland was motorists who want a fine that only a premium gaso- The first and wh gaso- 

h, will explain his theories "igh in the running until a gasoline at “regular” price line delivers. ; 
| ine tailor-made for the all- 
ut 125 college and high rider missed a fence at the end . . « the most popular gaso- 


d requirements of the 
of a good run and disqualified line sold in the area served . aautogs 
coaches beginning at 9 nic team by Esso Dealers. aS new higher compression 


. today in the Student Ac- Kastenman’s 46.53 points aoa as engines. More costly te 


tivities Building at College were considered as low a store oe make — does more for you. 
as any rider ever could expect “eee 8 


“During the three-day clinics,|*0 Make in such nasty condi- 


likan, Maryland’s bas- | *°%- 
1 coach, will leeture on Burton Remounts 


and Saturday: golf A 
ugust Leutke-Westhues of 
Frank Cronin on Friday Germany was second with 64. 
Saturday, and trainer ; Bakivchki eta 
@uke Wyre on Saturday. — ab a ne of Russia was) 
“football assignments: | _|third with 76.65. | 
Ik offense and defense;, ™8). Burton, showing a 
Ward, defensive guards er of nerve and stickability. 
kles: Jim Peebles. end “ragged himself back on his, 
» Bill Dovell, centers and "orse and finished the run just) 
fers-up: Joe Moss. offensive. to keep America in the run- 
s and tackles: Ed Fuller- ning. | 
defensive backfield play,| .“! didn’t remember anything) 
ohnny Idzik, scouting. after the fall into the ditch.’ 
I looked into the nurse's smil-| 


ing face when I came to in 

Hess Faces the casualty tent,” Burton said 

’ Burton is in 36th place with | 
bo 416.6 penalty points. 

n rn Here a. nations ae were dis 

rn» Quali were Finland, Swe-| 

Steinborn and Karl Von den, Turkey, Portugal, Spain, | 

meet in a return contest France, Bulgaria, Ireland, Den-| 

the Capitol Arena Thursday|mark and Romania. | 

ht on a card that also in-| After tomorrow's jumping 

ae Slave Girl Moolah, the S¢ction of the three-day trials. 

ie junior heavyweight gold medals will be presented 


Oe ee eee ee 


week Von Hess tossed ee iy es rs * we 3 28 tee ae 
Steinborn into a ring post and| Grand Prix dressage will ex-| ae Ce a 
*cut his head. Steinborn got tend over Friday and Saturday| 3 er These are the acts: 
mad and started fighting every; With team and individual gold Bs a SP ele 


body and was disqualified medals going to the winners “Ss = Ps pa 8 oh. . 3 : 

Moolah is meeting Patsy Par-Saturday. The Grand Prix: : oe ee ee No one ag a economically 
ker, a new star from California. Jumping—most spectacular of ow | Pek Se eee the enin wer needs 
Other bouts list Hombre Mon-'all the equestrian events — “ | a S RY gS Oe FEL satisfy g po 
tana vs. Gino Red Vagnone andiends the games Sunday with | = * oe yO ee ae of today’s cars. 
Jack Laskin vs. Frank Altman.’ team and individual medals. = (eee 5 ae eo ee 


- He NAR ae See: ae ae No two gasolines can give 


: ee ; 4 ' Me gasoline dollar. 
Use This Ballot, Vote Now by ender REE 


F or All-St ar Game P la yers 3 ad a ’ | one of which will give your car 


THE NATION'S baseball fans will choose the starting line- Bo ay eS | Ro Le hagi ce right oes - drocervenmentart 
ups for the Major League All-Star Game to be played at Grif- ie ape See economical price! 
fith Stadium Tuesday, July 10. b S ~ a eee 

This is the official ballot. Vote as many times as you wish. 
Voting continues until June 22. 


AMERICAN LEAGUE NATIONAL LEAGUE 


WHY ESSO STANDARD OIL COMPANY LEADS THE WAY WITH THE THREE-FUEL SYSTEM 


ee The fast-increasing compression ratios of today’s engines call for a new Esso ExTRA, now enriched with Vitane® —first in sales among all premiums 
Left Field look at the gasoline picture. No gasoline in this area — not even Esso EXTRA in the entire area where it's sold. And millions of other cars give good 
— can satisfy all of these new engines. Therefore Esso Research developed performance on Esso Gasoline — which also leads its field in popularity. 
the first complete, all-around fuel designed to do this job. GOLDEN Esso Extra is more costly to make, and Esso Standard Oil Company 
Next came the question — should this new fuel replace Esso ExTRA? No — believes that no motorist should be made to pay for another man’s power 
because many cars which do need a premium grade actually cannot take full needs. So both our other fine gasolines — Esso and Esso EXTRA — are 
oye? advantage of this new type e fuel. Millions already get top performance from needed, too, 


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Sy 
al fine, 112% | 


Areand The Ee Racing Charts at Delaware | Smee 


at 


inte oie-shelneisinhate 4 


nog te oe MONE 


| yesterday, but his putter caught 
aid om tie bash eine ond he 


bare finished with 66. 
the nod over Princess Turia and Lady The former G-man 


Snead off 8 Ree Petit 0 | MISE WILMA from Chevy 
Swords, with Beyond a fastclosing ; , * goad Chase Club breezed around the 
fourth. | trary Trouble Below it ; } vaniese, front nine in a five-under 
Other — a S Dotted Haight heh } ’ = is : a 30. But we es “Meet 
Line, no, Tournure, - 6 a , ‘ course mar 64 t, 
Wartesia, Hi Fi, Guard Rail, Dark Charger, Pretty Plunger, wivs HOPE 8 2x | Brownell skidded to 36 
Hadarewarg, White Orehid, -— maybe one or two others ——— 3. 5 |p pomite his back nine lapse, 
above average t shapes up as one of the finest @y ALLEN © rownell’s 4under-par round 
Oaks renewals in Delaware Park history. Double (9>} HELEN’S HOPE $351.20 Me: BE ae still good enough to win 
—- * When Calumet’s Fabius |the qualifying medal by two 
took a licking from the upset original | . Per ) shots. 
BALMORAL ENTRIES colt, Ricci Tavi, in last Satur- | “S° ; | 05. : | : Wild, Overton Tie 
25%; $9000; 3, day's rich Leonard Richards, ea a V Devis eee | Claude Wild, who won the 
s it meant that Mrs. Gene Mar- , = an . ; 
key’s powerful establishment - 2 M. en en’ o.. my B May 2 dee 
an BB oo ge ee tes : : $3.96: 83. , with veteran Spencer Overton 
ap “ ‘T of Rolling Road Club, Catons- 
oval. But there a ~~ a fine An wes roused on the! ville. Md. 
chance that ei Princess nd , alled Hove| The new Maryland amateur 
Turia or Beyond will prove . 
capable of breaking the ice ' Das : _| champion and Overton, the 1954 
come Saturday. ae ; . nat | Old an eee map eg had 
pful, |%86: : one-under-par nines Wild, 
Connoun wai Bare. Gonty, glad to tournament ret ner. Time. 1:4 mai pasted te 1 however, had a double-bogey 
trainer Norman McLeon and | and its camp followers, Too Pan's ye : te seven at the 15th to ruin his 


we@~ImRmwn 


ier 
Hi sakshd) see 


ee oe ee 


jockey Hedley Woodhouse— a =F aa club acts im- Frelsed br ae i is chanecs of winning thé qualify 

that’s the combination that : 

clicked in the Coaching Club Oak Hil: is ey a 

with this filly—all are Cana- democratic. Its mem- 

dian-born. bers pay a $400 init tation fee 
— and $300 a year dues. 


Chek i a Huntsville, Ala. who finished 
WILLIE DOWNS is back in They have the undiluted odie e Beaitie-H. A. Giesson entry bW.C Myersirs, u.|¥'th 36, 33—69. 
the saddle again. The boy plscoure of playing two 18 (hh. "yt ty $9.80. 85.40; HAUTEUR. 819.40, 99.50; |Cutom at 74 
le layouts that are lined 3 “= ‘ | ‘The qualifying cutoff was 74 
who learned the jockey trade | with 95,000 beautiful trees. |*9°. #320: leader from. @ dnd held ‘sway thereafter ""/nut only two of the four 74\¥ 
on the Maryland half-milers | One course is the east course, shooters won places in the 
and at Charles Town has re- | the other the west. = 


3) 
“i 


ing medal. 
| Four players broke par over 
‘8 : ‘the hilly Virginia course. The 


“- Peet fi 
testr te 


other was Harry Webb of 


~~ = 


\-<<= == S~s=~ 


" . 
2S ®2OBODDD 


turned from two years of The east course is being BALMORAL RESULTS ge oot Ag oy the wt aa a 
service with the Army in Ger- | used for the championship. ; way 


way... 117 eres : 2:97 Bese. Oe Our Holiday, Olympie’s Ace anad| Maryland amateur, and little! eee taaes gd. Dev cusnar, 
many where he did his riding | The west will be conver ted ra = pe aoe Yoo 199 is $8 known Ed Coffman of the host | mis. 
‘ . 


club, got pars on the first hole 


fi’ * ‘e6 4.20 
ove “Ate, SoA, in iy mye, Ago} = ke ‘was! "Reape see 42 of a quick-death playoff to get [ 


6—6 fur eaieer ee | 


Willie learned a new trade The cluhouse is winding, 
in the Army, that of tele gt ete yay yee we — ohbd > iv. Honey Ten, eee — ——t | the places. 
grapher and worked at it re is & P tiou wee “eas “ame, pets ¢ t. Mumerical. Ralph Bogart, the defe 
with a signal corps group | more delightful spot in the opie i prairie Bate — ‘Beant Ded. Fidaie & FF, and Bill Miller, host 


: | 37.20 19.09 eee 1 
assigned to the infantry. At { country, the golfers have not le Bose hete “(iteckmann Wie 1B ae fle: $4750: 1:37% ‘club golf committee chairman, 
serene, 


mostly in a jeep. into parking areas. err ee iz 


Delaware Park the other day, | yet found it. tee dy rot Tee, ATBD, Agnes (Adams) 3-00 +, i were the casualties. Bogart’s 


RACEWAY 
he warned scribes that i’ race . os \Momene vols riser. heizhty 4) drive almost made the cine 


riding got too tough he (Gordon Named Coach nen. pees pat hac pond PAID 6446 — |e ss Fe OrBim.\s the but took a bad kick, rol . Pe ie = 
might show up in the press- EVELAND. J = “ aoeiaee Will parm entry. |. 21% $3000: ete ousehole-high to the right. He ya you take the 
ence claimed. box and send their stories |, ©) AND, sure ; : Fzear old mane. ¢ Re fz Ear .o 


over the wire: Jackie Gordon, 28, of Winnipeg, 


ae | his second over the green in ; 
3.66 2.80 Yaa 615.680 ise" Pre 
+. t 
MONMOUTH RESULTS Downs hopes he can swing Man., ye — —_ ~! my. cL bags He + a i sree, ira di: out of the sand. hot Rie GRAY LINE 
I—l* neste ‘er-coach of the Clevelan ar- ve ee | 
quarratiiaa) © $33 144] pack into winning action ions of the American Hockey folate. er ig inl et F- & ‘ef Sd et 

Ps wis a. when he began his career. | League. Gordon replaces Coaee . S (Befra) ing BS Pia er “the in Oe. mee By ms ay ae 
gion gpare | e => Hee. bs The Baltimore boy, another ey ny | hen ny pee verse. M abe Tan ae miles (turt), €2380; 1 448 
youngster who ame a a 


ay ea ae onret | — | 
me poi ore ir . ad son) be iae ge -, =e 48 Yee 
one, rode his first race in me arle C Gelariae. i Set Sr 


slags Pi e.| 1946. but it was almost two BELMONT RESULTS mee Faas up: awe O'Time. * 18 pha 
eur Fain 5s = © years later when he piloted 1—¢ tur 1s esto . 
his first winner at Timonium. = tS ge 6 10 =e 


The next year, however, he ste hares 118 eve | 
, , - = . ST. w. . e 
was the leading apprentice at | Gilda. es 7. 1-8 tu 2 eh Gantt. Poy ty (71 | Ww. O. rae 


ri . 
Charles Town and most of Wis. irs agd Heir “ie a By ia 13 3 133 Sri eee "ib ee bok] 
r ;- ’ Seart).. 
aire the mile tracks in Maryland, mull + eee er He wey s 
° ° ; ma um. - 
Sag (ee! PISS. iivcem and — S| Jersey and ‘ao eo ie 7 awaken: ior —— usocien Bee. ic. Br. Little Top Value Stamps with Top Value Buys! 
anxious t t around to : if fo ther’ 
He f= he Bi, GR age 4.2 1&5 £3 picking up some more of “Wee . a 8 ie he “iS8 4.49 Go Cart r Fa $s Da 
ya vorel| going into’ the service, Retore | 5-3 pacer tt aS i Bovina Vasc bootsys titers ata hye nice sheets ents Specialy $6 YO ,2 DAYS Om 
eel 0 gs been end Classy. Ciassy. rode some 800 winners but he os fits > Brova DART DOUBLE PF FD i“ riced . THURS.., FRI., SAT. 
= HAN 298 848] “Pine “Army taught him |ieeshlfng oaiben tpine One ane:| wkeatiea,s--fi4 Vasey. Panch | as Wen, eh Perfect for Father's Day giving! Light: 
tle Phase, Tingalins something besides telegraphy, | P&'??- eas. {Blu * "913 Dor es eee = a rrehgement, Bhip- weight yet indestructible golf cart with 
a bes _._—— | Willie will tell you. It made | Assin. ¥ a ' alg og, HaCrime 4 ze, Sisco: ‘Eagle Bound a mia ra | a that fit any bag. Completely 
. : > : - s - a ——— : : 
coe ied i%e rags Se ay hee ng = rr -Rabinowits- éntry.| ‘tees War”: Pate ing: “Maclean Des 2.90 3.40 ay ele bin) “iS is BAO: 
arnie vs says, his riding money will ‘—- oo e a | Seeeces aan } iS TA ge ‘rpireanke) Aviette. Ksiace LARGE STOCKS OF BASEBALL, 
piss canter Princess. yg te be saved or put to work—at i = , : i ts. . Rocket nt 11g. fe haich Prima Diva. Pair groras 8 TENNIS AND GOLF EQUIPMENT 


jockey because he looked like |#ter 13 years. 


. Reserved 
sect 
5:30 te 7:30? 
Deily double 
closes 6:20 Pm 


- on 
= 3. 
_——_—— — 


~_—-_ 
33 


SUFFOLK DOWN RESULTS 


« 
a 


he. Gemawer. ar. 


+ §2000 
wie miles: $4500; 3:42). least a goodly portion there- | Tes ) Toh abe | 14 Berround eee he om m5 . . 
ree oe ier , , es of. Matal ae ret is, * sau’ Sheltie ee $—6 fur ti SFT oe oe Railbird Longshot | Silver Spring SPORTS SHOP 

ok, Morning “athe A ay MOLLY MUTUEL says, is & Switch” 11} Four Berks "2°": =A “3 BEUSSCTINE 8537 Georgia Ave., Silver Spring, Md. 


A . ‘ 
* anc “IT don't have a betting sys- { sbirey — «TR bit Or Mame riteh “ soon il pigs 
— ee ‘ime tem, but sometimes I would Sehabtes Bell. Fighting Chief. Strong Sister Race. De are Soring Shopping Center 9 


_= 
like to get betting out of my ' rk yin eae 


system—and you know what 


P Stat ee La I mean.” Writer — ° 43, 3-9 1 
Horses to Watch Eine et. Sens 


AT DELAWARE a 3 Oh ts 


; te T ( rr 
CONSENSUS DARK TRUST—Clockers like | gel a : a og eS 
this one extra well. — itney én = 
AT DELAWARE PRINCESS GLADE—Turned |sRevist <b 000, hit 1 
Ae ee = oe Bins © | in good performance in debut. ee 5 
— docu Seo, 1% Beevi’| WATCH AIR — Can go 2) stacle. ek ag ee 
re 16, Steel Bine 7. Nee | route; was never better. fe 
Oey ace 19. Wise Pop 1%, Border 


on ¢ Randsll 20, Nickel Pume 6. 


. Wister 22, Yusuf 16, Pike- 
Gop ©. ever B 20, Solid Gem 15, Coal- 


Seser ime — > a . Post Time—2 FP. M. 


- claiming: 
AT MONMOUTH seat bash ree, es : peat er - . 
i—Reg Dell 1%, New Valor 15, Gol- er S2. 2 om penal oz 
Tick Bender e* Pigu en - 
Sey TE Lees ae af = ver B (Ne Se May hold’ on _petier 
Pease f1. Bleek 15, Mest) canner of Pimilee 
Ardent 4 og ree e omn 


4—-Serascsse 14. Blee Pharis 1%, Re- 


romvbee itr 6 Wabash Meen 4. 
A ’ 
ae sl Fan 14, Acochylus 6, Half 


- ~ ickle’s Seand 18. Our Emblem 6. | 


Ring : fw (it) 
Walker 15. Mr. Jeunes 7. Tip Needs ly repeat last 
i 4. : cent) Won 


twe in row 


-- 


oe 


— Se toon 


Linidimeeen 


be) 

il 

FE 
=| 


AT BELMONT 
Sanqnensten 17. Adjusted 11, Euprese- 


+ Sweet Wends G. B45. Stafenne 6, ; 


Bake z 1%. Nirgal Frinece 19, 

__ mish . ae Welsh Bb Grow ¢. ; adi Not in here 
te 7. 

‘s Tiger 17, Fear & Dyr- Lohgshot Daily Double 


- —- o Tom 19, Night Intrader 15 WORTH A BIT and ELAINE RUTH 


See Heir 3. 
s Dream 16. Careless Mise 
1 Mine 4. soins ilies thurdiegs 112) end epi ebeut one 
. = 


e 
e 
a - s never better 
HT PLUMES Si. Bembast 5. Dae 
Conty Bay 54. ans) ay or is ; Ne ‘Bor uit: chance 

No bed hulhof'r) asian ri N ) Wen Te: good now 

(ein vis) Ran ww Pe a aaa ee 
: t §-pear-elds: 

: 


o- 
S@eeoruwvre 
'? eae 


a 
’ 


335 


RAR AAAS 


Bushes secre 


f 


eteesee 


dS eel 


FSSSSSessess 


i—(jleration 21. Daisy Creckett 1%, 

_ —s ~ 18. Set The Table 12 rs ete 

it's 4 ‘ — . "lik: A @ Boy) Can't “ overlooked 
Fleck 18. Reshville Led 15, a st By _ id pons 


7) 
Part 17, Bayes 12, Jestress 4. nuns ’ ) May hold on better 
TIES 31. Little Pache 7.) PEE t here 


rmeyer-t Burges 
1S. Memma'’s Baby 4&. ntermeyer-Liangolien rm entry 


] 
¥ : 
AT BALMORAL +y ve a 2° net with : 
; eo 
t this field 
orm now 


i 


o- 


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Seegram'’s Gin, two or three 
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&—Jean’s Pride 19, Picafriend 15. Cat ise (Shuk Good now to well . ALI | sme ey of lemon or lime if desired. 
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Best 2. 


eg Selections at Delaware Park 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD _— : : WKe 3 Chicago Honors Folger Library Scholar 
42 Thursday, June 14, 1956 nets Fr ench Girl / ae che hweue ig Servite Qreempet Md. ature 
—- Ne r, resident}Agriculture Research fon wet inte 
.. tae scholar at the Folger Shake-|in the U, 8. Department ot “ade ee 
‘4 , : Graduates .ispeare Library, was presented Agriculture. He will receive his neakey » Hee Bigprisw  verrase . 205 


an honorary doctorate of hu- honorary doctorate at cere. 
TRS D st. ne. Lrateotal with 


, . - }mane letters during commence-|monies Saturday. Basher. 17 
At Area High ment exercises at the Univer- ae area residents hon- 
+ : te. 


sity of Chicago Friday. Pool Almost Opens 


fi 4 1 S$ 0 ( e 0) L T it hts A pert 1#yearold brunette ‘ *:, ee oe emer |e Bint ie pte GLENVIEW, Ill, June -* 


7 =.” itus of English at Barnard Col- 
from Paris was one of the grad- ta! iw ae lege, Columbia University, in| Sinan fine, (INS) — A $70,000 swimming 
ele ates last night when the senior BP | Samniaeer y New York City. ae Sats eat * pen. | POO, complete with showers 
Prove Dependability ot class from Prince Georges Bee Re 4 ye The University: of Michigan ory piper for eet cre mire “Sy |and dressing rooms, was set to 
, County's Northwestern High ean fe 4 eles Asia After will ® on pam soe - oo,,/oPpen at Glenview. Lifeguards 
School received their diplomas | ioe * pee ee honorary doctorate of science ar. res wy Bove. | were on hand, but there was 


7. oe + toreeiown vanale. sene-|One small hitch. Glenview had 
in Ritchie Coliseum. ; ty Sig er to Carl O. Erlanson, head of the’ average in senor cleat ‘run out of water in the current 
wo Eliane Senechal has been a ; foe f section of plant introduction, ORD 212 NPATION Norman and heat wave. 
studying at Northwestern and he EE I } 4 bn a - Sr 
living with her “American sis- ae ' , 


ter,” Linda Lou London, 17, at TGS ie ue At Western Auto 
715 Chillum rd., since last am ag ~ oe 
“lia . | ; : ) ' | 3 | yy iS eS 
Eliane’s year in America is) P » sm tj <4 Uj ry : Q” 


sponsored by the American 


Field Service which is respon- » & 
PROPELLER sible for more than 600 other ian a “ ae 
young students attending! 7 a re = t rT & 
.)schools throughout the country.| © ™ 7. ¥ . }} eA m To (Q) 1 qj lj 1 Th re 
Eliane, who maintained) Pn be | * ess « Gees ee: | 


above-average grades, said yes- 

terday she thinks “America is 
wonderful. I don't want to go 

back.” she added. However, | 

after a moment of two, she re-| 
membered she left a boy friend | 

back in Paris and she'd like to 

see her doctor-father, two youn-| “~ 

ger sisters and a younger| <4——— 


brother, who all live near Paris 
But, she said, “I've oman Eliane Senechal of Paris, an exchange student at North 


many friends and I hate to; western High School, Hyattsville, adjusts her commence- 

leave. It's all mixed up. I want; ment hat last night as she looks Inte 4 mirror held by Linda 

to go home but | want to stay! Lew Londen, her American “sister.” 

here, too.” a ) ae 
Eliane hopes to be able to) 

return to the United States, liked United States history and|program will spend several : 

possibly to go to college. English best. iweeks touring the country, me Seme hich quality es shove tire with 
Classes here were easier than| Before returning to Europe,| meeting here again before they added safety feature of « bonded inner 

in Paris, she said. And she/students on the field service'sail July 22. 


—- 


Leck at the SAVINGS Raven Tube Tre 


ut ne 
— Ma “— Ne Only 


340 Receive Diplomas at Wilson High aia |=: = 


In Colorful Rites on Football Field Band m,ent gs DAVIS La 


rubber tread and hi-tenacity rayon cord! 
NOW available in tubeless construction! 


The 340 seniors at Woodrow |73 were named on the honor|vin Sharp, president of the : 
Wilson High School received Tou. ‘Board of eaten. yee re cired eas set 7y ers een 
heir dip! terday } 1 ; ‘sented the diplomas; Haro ee : 
aw se yesweresy 18 ©°™| Dunbar High ‘Haynes, deputy superintendent, — oe i" — —|— 
Oriul OULGcOoor ceremonies on Graduates of Dunbar High Coordinated ucational Serv- . 2 _— Qo a _ 
the school football field. School were told last night that ices, and Pearle Williams, su- —~en = 

Norman~J. Nelson, deputy they hold the key to a reduc-|Péervisor. 1. A ig wor ' 
superintendent of schools, who “ye ) - ects _ 
| tion in juvenile delinquency. nat oll , . > 
was principal of Wilson from| waiter Tobriner a member Age ice witho® 
}1935 to 1946, told the graduat-|\ or ine Board of Education, told; LWO Leachers Added , if 


jing class they had a responsi- them they should strive to de. To C. U. Faculty 


‘bility to “keep up the reputa- velop “a wholesome family and 


DAVIS Silent Sentry. You can't bey 
e better Ist line tire! 15°?° 


ition of the school.” He said A teacher of economics and waittt 6.70«15. Reg. 26.15 Ovutr 

home life” to cut delinquency 
| Wilson is one of the best high a ‘than * “lighten the Sunde. (a0 assistant professor of his DAVIS Weerwell. Quality at low 
schools in the country. on the schools.” tory have been appointed to the ’ vo Outstanding io its class 10%" 


Caroline FE. Smith. saluta- faculty of the Catholic Univer- 6.70015. Reg. 14.95 Outer 
|torian, gave the welcoming ad- wAe ‘ee the eume nt ama|@ — school of social science. Special prices es good throug ee a 
G | dress and Peter S. Felfe, vale-\They were Diane 0, Bradby,|,, 20% Joseph Hooker, an Eng- Y Scturdey. Own ony — 
ax] | dictorian, told his classmates wary L. Gardner, Joan E. Tal lishman educated at Cambridge de ; a WES | if RN AUTO 
ed | they must act maturely in the pert and Gregory H Tignor.|44 the London School of Eco- tire for 10% down od 
- nomics who is now an American 


GH | time of troubles into which they 
The graduates, wearing caps 
\were graduating and gowns, received their di- citizen, will teach courses In These a Open 9 te 9 


| College scholarships and hon-| pjomas in ceremonies in Arthur a ow te Re ag 8217 Georgie Ave. JU. 9-6846 | 1717 King St., Alex Ki. 9.1140 
|ors were awarded to 94 seniors. | Brooks Stadium theory. gonn artny, an Silver Rpring, MA Open Daily 9-4) Fri. 9-2 
\National Honor Society mem-| Tignor got five of the 30//"diana can fon te bee mewn 1213 Good Hope 5.4. LU. 4-4200 923 Teh S&. NW NA. 8.2286 
berships were given to 53 and class awards—the Capital Press|, Pees, rsity of Chicago. 1731 RB. 1. Ave. M. EL HO 2-1134 Open Dally, 9-4; Thers. 9-9 
—____—_—_—_——_—| Club _ $150 journalism award, \tin be an assistant professor 2906 Sonning Rd. N.E. LU 4-6203 | 2909-11 Wilson Bivd. JA. 71-9444 
the Civitan honor key, a Julia| o11H : 0 | renden. Artingte 
A. Brooks $300 memorial schol-|°! Sistory and government, | mt. 04,8. Li. 6-740 Open Daily. 3-6: There & Fri. 9-9 


99YVVIIII9E9 larship given by the school — a ——- = 


'P-TA, the Leopold Sch © 
YOuR TV TREAT Foundation $300 award, a's Here 1S the first, 
' Yale University $1700 scholar- 


ship. 


. * The most valuable scholar 
MATS Boeing YC-97) a a eran fe 
versity, went to Barbara Rea- 
s Y - son. She also received the other 
. Brooks $300 scholarship and the 
Operations Demonstrate a E ‘Daughters of the American 
A ‘Revolution good citizenship 
j Mw award. i] 
Hig Pe ormance 0 Stuart Junior High 
| Stuart Junior High School 
e graduated 169 ninth-grade stu- 
\dents yesterday. Dr. Margaret 
Propeller Type now in aoe es ° 
) j\member, was speaker at the 
° ° = }exercises. 
Carol Carison and Nan King 
Production for Giant |were announced as winners of 
* ithe Daughters of the American 
| Revolution Medals for scholar- 
: ‘ship and character by Principal 
Douglas C-133A Transports "> Si St 
Fifteen students were elected 


to the National Junior Honor 
A USAF Boeing YC-97] turboprop aircraft, in opera- GALE STORM er ee Bagger F mrenn 
tary Air Transport Service (MATS), has set new ‘Harper was salutatorian and 


records over both the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans — in PHADIES. FARREI| Nan King was valedictorian. aS figesa ~ 


tests that proved the precision control, smooth operation Health School f p= 
oar . ‘ ‘ . N ~ i> 
and long haul dependability of Curtiss-Wright Turbo- TV's rollicking fun fest... | The Health School and Visit- ~j to = 
lectric propellers. In similar testing, the same MATS The level best |ing Instruction Corps gradu- | 

squadron kept two YC-97Js flying for a total of 46 e laugh-a-minute snow! | sted seven 9th graders and two 


, 12th graders, in exercises held 
hours, 35 minutes in a 24-hour period. 5:00 pm \oontedden at the Burdick Voca- 


The high performance of Turbolectrics — the propel- /tional High School, 1300 Alli- 
lers specified for the giant USAF Douglas C-133A MONDAY THRU FRIDAY The ve indies ead an 
turboprop transports and for the major U.S. turboprop | ‘dressed by Hobart M. Corning, 
engines — is a result of precision control of engine speed si |Superintendent of Schools. He 
and fuel reserves, through positive pitch change and WTOP-TYV commended them for their 


Pia I ab Aitensinntt iisien courage and determination and 
close synchronization. ’ itheir “will to overcome ob- 


, COVOCOIO”? 'stacles” which might prove in- 
Turbolectrics have been proven by 37,000 hours of lourmoentable for ethers 


test and flight on high speed, long range turboprop air- | | _ | Other speakers were C. Mel- Blended whiskey sold in the United States is normally a blend of 


craft . . . performance which is in turn backed by mil- 


hons of hours on such aircraft as the B-36, using Curtiss ; nd neutral spirits. The big difference between BW and all 
Electro-Mechanical Propellers which embody many of whiskey a Pp g 


the same design principles. other blended whiskeys is that BW is made of fine whiskey blended with 
refined grain neutral spirits (Smirnoff Vodka* ). 


That means that all of the superb smoothness of Vodka—distilled the 
soit teed Goering Ofte Smirnoff “Breathless” way—is combined with the favorite flavor of fine 
straight whiskeys in this brilliant new BW whiskey blend. Be among the 


Al il gS- WR IG il : om} 7 first to enjoy Vodka-smoothness in your favorite whiskey drink! 


a+ monet . FIRST, YOUR DIPLOMA... HOW VODKA IMPROVES WHISKEY 


then, your graduation party at The Vodka is clear, odorless, without taste; it has no bite, no_ harshness. 

Woodner and you're ready to The refining of Vodka calls for slow- tering through large beds of 
rt. gr Y special charcoals. This is slower, more costly—and the result is the 

face the world. Superb food .. . smoothest grain spirits obtainable. 

fine drinks . , . at the smart Top Using Vodka as the grain spirits base of blended whiskey gives you 

of the Park Room, overlooking a finer blend, a better drink, that costs you no more. 


Rock Creek Park. $] 95 8%) 39 $3. A9 
BANQUET DEPARTMENT ‘ ; 
+4 pint pint fifth 


~U on med? whiskey blended with Smirnoff Vodka 


Pre‘ parking while dining Lat the doorman wirare vour car $| GW BLENBED WHISKEY 06 PROOF “« STRAIGHT WHISHEYS 255%, GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS (SMIRNOFF YOBKA) 6555 « + OF BODLEN & Bt, RANT ORS, Com 
: “COORONG VOM, DSTILLED FROM GRAUM. STE PIERRE SMURNOFT, FLA, RARTFORA, COM 


oo ee | A. eet pt AG b 


eo ot eer : ee a ee A way ’ 


YOUNG MEN? JOIN THE U.S. AIR FORCE 


7 


oi 1 


Bill Boosting State Law Status Approved 


aia near se wan leral legislation in the same}vote in the Committee viprened 009 the group approved June 
uthern-sponso ap. yes ‘ otten 
oroved by the Senate Judiciary field—unless Congress says it|over Justice Department objec 


) The Bridges bill, introduced 
Cammittee would leave state is taking over the whole area tions, goes far beyond a bill by, os 6 a the Steve Nelson 


laws in force—along with Fed-' The measure, which won a 7-2'Sen. Styles Bridges (K-N. H.)/ case in the Supreme Court, pro 
vides only that states may ¢on- 


tinue to enforce their sedition 

laws. The new bill would cover 
that and other areas as well. 

Nelson, westerr Pennsylvania 

ne 17) ; Communist leader, was con- 

U d : by if - Beck! vieted u aéer svenapevenie’s 
fro sedition law but on April 12 t 

remember Da wit G g! Supreme —— ay hey 
verdict. The High Court he 

CASUALS e SLIPPERS ® SOCKS that the Federal Government 

had taken over exclusive juris- 

diction with the Smith Act and 

other antisubversive laws. Many 

states have laws on the sub 


ject. 

The new bill was introduced 
by Sen. John L. McClellan (D-| 
Ark.) and 11 other Southern 
Senators. 

The Justice Department in a) 
letter from Deputy Attorney 
General William P. Rogers ad- 
vised the Committee the De 
partment was “unable to recom- 
mend” the proposal. Expressing 
‘ preference for the Bridges ap- 
at the new look in proach, limited to a specific 
field, Rogers said the McClellan 
bill raises “serious problems” 
as to its effect on existing law. 

Listed as voting in Commit 


tee for MeClellan’s broader'| 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERAI 
wun Thursday, June 14, 1956 43 


. It is utterly impossible 
to make a better Bourbon whiskey 
than Old Charter... 


Suppose we don’t try to put in words what 
happens with your first taste of this great 
whiskey. Instead —imagine you have 
started with the finest Kentucky whiskey 
ever made. Then you have waited for 7 
full years to ripen it slowly, perfectly — 
Then recall the finest-tasting whiskey you 
have ever known and imagine one silkier, 
mellower and smoother. Do these things 
—and then taste Old Charter. 


measure were Sens. James O.| 2 


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O'Mahoney (D-Wyo.), William 

'F. Jenner (R-Ind.), Arthur V.) - 

| Watkins (R-Utah), E t Dirk-| / 
at Beck, only Sothor aul «7A 


sen (R-Ill.), John M. Butler (R-| 

Md.) and McClellan. The minor 

A new frosty look, but still as cool ity was made up of Sens. Estes 

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Black or brown. 


‘Unknown Soldier 
Trophy Room 
Getting Repairs 


The trophy room at the Tomb 


See our windows for 
other cool mesh shoes. 


of the Unknown Soldier in Ar. 
AS. lington National Cemetery is 
=) closed for a $500,000 face lifting| 
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2) | The trophy room, formerly a' 
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THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD | Dorothy 
ae Thursday, June 14, 1956 fis... het at Kligallen: | 


One On the Aisle udy Takes Dim View of Chasis 


La t | () Da ? ‘ al . | NEW YORK, June 13—Ali;but the cartilage in her knee mirer is West Coast agent 

Ss S | | fe & Page One stories on Mae )stili is giving her trouble. She'll | Irving Lazar, the colorful char- 
yo? West missed a piquant tidbit: . 

escort is a undergo surgery in the fall . . .' acter portrayed.in “Rock Hunt: 


Ten Honest , ie Be Rees , |Rudy Vallee is reported “very|er” by Martin Gabel. 
. ' ' eee SO BS Sees! cy BOVAK wins. Gel 


7 autobiography, and on the’ ' | 
Bs Ric ae é Coes ath of |; week's doting daughter prize. 
» har — reces oF wrymg te keep i out! She's looking for a mink stole 


“THE LAST TEN DAYS” are Hitler's. Watching this cold, gem sor her mother, and, atlhough| 
evidently. well-authenticated German film at the Plaza, one asks | dic to the Latin THE ONLY thing holding up| Mom saw one she like for $300, | 
= Can Hitler really have happened? &- type. His cur | operations at Doris Duke's new ve Fag ae tg as not ex-| 

can offer no higher praise for this film by the long-admired rent favorite, ¢ ‘record company is the okay “Darling dial | —y ae 
4 or, G. W. Pabst, than this awesome, empty question. Its Italian actress a from the American Federation stole I want it to be a good | 


ble study of human madness, the madness of the man who! ~ we ro moe . of Musicians. But that’s ex-)one”, . , Carol Channing's di-| 

tortured the world and the madness of the people who believed! Miss Milan” Miss Kilgalien pected any day now, along with Vorce up in Nevada, but she| 

in him, is as coldly factua] as Hitler and an entire nation were’ ... The real reason for Roy '¢ssings . . . Playwright Clif- aiCaeen alone comin 

hotly insane. ‘Hamilton's retirement from the ford Odets will have to get a parry, . 
, this is j 

Pabst, celebrated through 30 years for such films as. “Streets| ranks of singers is far more chum to drive him to the open- Jo id Sai een r — 

, | pe ni James’ success in the juke- 

of Sorrow,” “The White Hell of Pitz Palu” and “The Three Two ‘B’ Twosome tenes sat indicates Mow |‘ of his play in Los Angeles. | boxes: Before a six-hour record 

Peiny Opera,” is a master film-maker still. His ability to build ; a, | Traffic court out there hit him | 5¢55!0m, she slept 32 out of 48 

emotion through sheer visual restraint has to be experienced) Bette Davis plays Ernest Borgnine’s wife in Paddy Chayef- eet Wee eae. > Oe taee with a drunk driving ch ours . . . Bob Hope is looking 

sky's’ “The Catered Affair.” opening today at the Palace (°™°* Olivier for the London & cnarse'for the right musical comedy 

to be understood. ' edition of “My Fair Lady” ...\and forbade him to take the property. If he finds it he'll 


With Erich Maria Remarque as his scriptwriter, Pabst is for-| W!th Debby Reynolds as their daughter. Carol Haney is dancing again,|wheel for three months. produce and star in it on Broad- 


tunate. Working from offical records and Judge M. A. Musman- The latest offer to Phil Kahl) Way next season . . . Ughsville: 
The Milton Greenes returned 


no's book, “Ten Days to Die,” the author of “All Quiet on the J guelia Parsons: for the copyright to “Lullaby 
Western Front”—how bitter an irony there—keeps us mainly = of Birdland” is $67,000, The Californie’ to and ayy & - 
in the Chkncellor’s capacious bunkers of Berlin. The Ameri-. tune was penned by George eombethans Gama’ s in their 


cans and Russians are linking forces at the Elbe. To the mail | Pi k + bd | B Shearing in nine minutes and Copyright. 1956. Kine Pestures 
, , , Ee: may isintie Syndicate, | 
command, including Ke! tel,’ y i¢ Ss wedis uty as Co-Star now has over 120 recorded ver- |. ; 2 CANADIAN 


Goebbels, Himmler, Jodi, Bor-) “THE LAST TEN DAYS." Columbia ee FEE _— a de . asp Gondittenad <— sy 
mann, Krebs and Burgdorf, the) volts and Carl Bathe HOLLYWOOD, June 13 (INS), He's sold Columbia his origi-jelaborate wardrobe for “The bread Case NATIONAL = Schen ley 
end is inevitable. | ples a oe Remaroue {pom Just heard from Tyrone Power/nal story “Confidential” and Little Hut” I gasped! In the — ;, = 
But to Hitler there is always) Bags to Die" Pad at Mae 7 i he has chosen Mai Zetter-|will take over as director, with play all the scenes take place “America’s First Theatre” WHISKY 
3. ‘ling, h ucing. , Eves. 8:30-—Matse, Wed. & Sat. 2:90 
spair. To preserve | Adolf Bitier ...... roducing so many pictures, and| @0e¢sn't wear many more clothes Eu - & 
a young lieutenant with fate-| ire Weesi Soe Tobiseh « 1 was mF that he is leaving “han Eve. But MGM executives; GUIDE LOCATED PAGE 22 WALLACH BLAKE! set cneen wan = roms 0 
ful news must be kept from is , the musical department to be- t¢!! me the motion picture has’ y a8 sae une pene 0 ae 
Richmond are Pie: come a producer not only of Scenes in London which are not), = eg a a 


seeing him. To endure the lat-| Ed Sie ) —— 
: Ma Kurt Rulers | making in Eng- . ~ F musicais but of drama and com- a the stage play, and in these] | the eahouse a A ) 


ter, thousands of injured, aged land ody. ‘Ava can wear her beautiful) 


and children, must be drowned, |  Seteert Mere | The Zetter- =. | clothes. | ; ; 
when Hitler orders dynamit- ling beauty was i, IF THIS is only rumor I ex-| At any rate, she is really) : ugust 0on 


ing of the Spree to flood sub- ‘in “Knock on & aa jpect I'll get a 10-page-cablegram splurging and buying herself 
ae te odes from the Rus. 80ms from him in this electric| Wood” with te from David Selznick biasting some gorgeous gowns—at the | 
o 4 me. But I have just heard that|\expense of MGM, of course 


) laying of a rewarding role Danny Kaye 
sians. , The Last Ten Dave” is in-and- “Brine 7 the interpid Selznick has been| Copyright, 1956. International News 


There is hope, the shattered| deed a haunting, honest film. |Gold” with Miss Parsons trying to get permission from Service | 
Chancellor thinks, that the! wauerog EVANS and\*cnerd Widmark, and she has — soll tak ids aoaceaioonenel rs ———— ———$—— | mf, | 18th & Final Week 
Americans and the Russians : all the Swedish scrub look |! FIRST WASH. SHOWING) © Open 11:68 om = 
anf P George Schaefer, producers of that characterized her mpa-|to film the most famous love, G | Sip, orn eTEh® 
will soon be fighting each|“The Teahouse of the August triots Garbo and Bergman when Story of modern times. | . 
other. Even with the Russians' Moon,” will be in the National's they first came to Hollywood. | According to my informant,| r ' tr ae ( : | 
a man thinks he has a visit with the New York com-|siris) Romina and Taryn, join Duke is reluctant, and the Brit- ~ y gift ‘cause that long-' 
enance. | pany, which will disband after|him in England. They'll be de- ish government hasn't yet been| aming “Beacon Wax’ I gave 
BAY. by ney _ the finale here, July 14. ... Pro-|jivered by their mother, Linda heard from. When the answer ec om for Mother's Day saved | 
history's marriages Pee Braun( eer, evans is getting ready to'Christian, just after Ty starts|comes it should be a big blast! by , 700 @ new leoleam!” | 
sy ges. &va Sraunireturn to Actor Evans; he'll|“Seyen Waves Away” July 2. in everybody's ear ) ‘= 
we've met several times, one of play King Magnus in the fall's! David, my informant also 
the many children Hitler sur-\reyival of “The Apple Cart”) FOR MANY years Dennis says, would like to star Jennifer | 
rounded himself with. Her ac-\and before that will have|O’Keefe was one of our most Jones as the Duchess | 
quiescence, gentle but dazed,'jaunched his other current hit,|/attractive actors on the screen , | | “Woah 
lends the final touch of madness|“No Time for Sergeants” in|Now Dennis has turned writer WHEN I HEARD that Ava) ROGER 
minutes before two bodies are|1 ondon, with Barry Nelson play-|and director. ,\Gardner was in Paris getting an) J] <2 
= ab pit,  temgy with oe ing the Andy Griffith role... . | “= clic |: : = ‘G S M iT H 
né and set aflame. Gotterdam-| cchaeffer will be taking off for ; ne | , | és ig 
merung indeed. /his annual assignment ‘ diree-| ,, : : » GENE KELLY : a ’ | us H OTE a 
The settings—blank cement,'tor for the Dallas State Fair| Show Times For Thursday “e be ° ; ie | Penn Ave. ot 18h Si. NW 
cold steel and rubble—and the musicals before directing his | ’ yuletion ; WORK () . en v > 
ofjen thoroughly comprehensi- partner in the Shaw play... | sTace , 900 Leagues” at 12:44 3:35, 6:96, | / TO TH — > a | , , 
big German—to one unaccus-|Eyans’ organization goes back| C4®TER-BARRON AMrMITMRATER— | OUT sg qt - E DANCE - ED —— 
tamed to the tongue—are struc-itg his United States Army ma-| Ppt Bue ¢¢ Monte Carle a 419. 7108.19, “Outlaw Gir.” at oma ee : LIVTLE <= r A. 
tupally vital to this human in-|jor days in WWII; then, as now, “ATIONAL—"The Teahouse of the oe BB " PLA | “ener | . 
: , a | ’ ' ‘| August Moon.” al MacARTHUR—Touch and Go,” at | T uw | ; | - 
say = ~ pon ag both Schaeffer and associate ee sc REEX : $20, 8:05, 38. nay * es | . u iatewn . | % we HLLORRIGIN 
mark, earn and inwaraciy Gi- EFmmett Rogers. were part of | ASSADO “> 40 °. Speccheve at 3 ew Goare Ph N aaa ——" eee . ; . Ped, pach by 


gest. the team. ART -CiNEMA- “Dance Hal 

Albin Skoda, once a Shake-| RS Me 0a The 
spearean hero of Berlin and) AMATEUR LIFE: The Ban-| caPrioi—*Bhewsni junction.” at » 2:38, 3:40, 5245, 7:50, Road ' a 
Vienna stages, is the Hitler, neker Commentty Players will} Pie © S- 525 355 528. 1S | LL -gech-d-Ree” 06 18 teen, 1:80 . : out Cal ge ra R 
wisely trying not to look pre-\present “Sunday Costs Five) CQLONT—"Doctors at Sea.” at 6:10 20, 5:10, 6:50, 8:35 10:18 | : f 
cisély like him but suggesting,| Pesos” and “The Ring of Gen-| COLUMBIA—“The Rawhide Years” at eee i em ee we a© cones | pow me - re Bena EN AIR at 
quite gy it seemed to — a. Sony = at| obit. ‘ : apc _ ate | PUATA— "tact Ten, Dave” et 12:18. J Ad if conn "yen en 3 “OUTLAW GIRL” 
me, the wer which had led’ S: a anneker ecreation JPONT...“"Tobaces Road.” at 1. 4 | , 4:17, 6° : OMIN: NITE : ro 
him to heights which are never|Center, Euclid st. at Georgia be 9 aaneee of Nie’ OS, | 2:48 OL Abd. O87. 180, Spek 
pigtured. Skoda’s, rightly, is a|ave., under the direction of Pau, * Ingeds” at fay am. 204. 458 | WAENER — “Cinerams Moliday.” ot 
portrait of madness. | line Eaton Oak _ . Tryouts will : 10:37. “Phantom From i0.- 2. 8:38. 

he supporting players oelurdag f sn ¥ till 8 by the We 2-4 

effective but of them all, per- ay trom e 
yhaps because it is so sympa-|ington Community Theater, in 
tiptically written a part, I much| the undercroft of Epiphany 
admired Oskar Werner, as the| Roman Catholic Church, 2712 
ligutenant who’s not allowed to| Dumbarton ave. Director Lucy 
tell the truth. Werner, who was|Ann Rogers will be casting 
‘so, fine in “Decision Before|“The Prodigal Son.” More 
Dawn,” is a player who commu-| about this group at HUdsen 3- 
nieates strikingly.on film. Many | 9747. 
@ young actor could take les-| 


dine and dance atop the 


FIRST - : | 4 , 
WASHINGTON tae SS Se sanes 1 TONIGHT TOMORROW 
Swan Lake Swan Loke 


& SHOWING , Ci de Dev 
— rque x The Blue Bird and the 
Moonlight Dancing Divertissements Enchanted Princess 


8:30 PM Nightly From Raymonda The Nutcracker (2 Acts) 
AMING Gaite Parisienne Scheherazade 
MOUNT VERNON 110 om. Prices $1.25-1.75-2.50-3.00 


* MARSHALL HALL 2 , 
mm. ‘al So be 
f A G ARNOT PAK | 3 O8 Comty DANNY KAYE A625 STAR JUNE 9164 
‘“" TOMORROW NIGHT! TICKETS NOW ON SALE AT 
iy De hai Story of the 


SUPER MUSIC CITY BOX OFFICE. 1350 FP ST NW 
THE BOYS In the National Press Bidg.. Phone ST. 3-3234 or ST. 3-3916 
Box Office Open Daily. 9:30 a.m. te §:00 op .m 
Carter Barren 
16 om Bunda) Py ; m 2-262 
MAIL ORDERS FILLED: Enclose self-addressed and stamped enve- 
lope together with check or money order. Please Specify Performance 


~ ghect he aT 


Ste the NEXT DOOR 


> th Hottest trie on television | 

= Py Hear them in person! | y ani sili al — 7 
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IN WASHINGTON! 


hilt ETTE DAVIS 


te S54 the comedy of the year! 


morwiwwrs | ERNEST BORGNINE 


IT'S FUNNY! 


= See DEBBIE REYNOLDS 
ps | Ges T=) BARRY FITZGERALD 


Screen Play by Directed by 


GORE VIDAL. offs 22%itier RICHARD BROOKS 


Produced by SAM ~ZIMBALIST- an m-c-m Picture 


: . F Street of 13th 


| __ STARTS : 
7 tomorrow Loew COLUMBIA ; | ; TODAY REpublir 7.1000 


+. @OORS OPEN 1045 
, 1Open 10:45 A.M. 


ace” “THE RAWNIDE YEARS” coo * (7, 


Amphitheater Bex Office. Oven Daily. 10 am. te 
" . in 10 ry 7 , : 


ae 
S 
; 4 


A 


* AY 
a 


: _ ais 
ths Toe, By 
F a Paul sng MUSI 


ON FRIDAY, June 15, the; “The Starlites”—are all set 
wo myer a will begin! te try out the arrangements. | =~ 
boasting of “dancing under the) cineca 
stars” again and it means just! Generally, the hotel tries to si 
that. That’s the night the hote) 4™ticipate the weather and on 
opens up its dine-and-dance spot rainy nights the roof is closed 
high on the roof of the hotel When storms occur unexpect- 
ag, tego pone ‘edly operations are transferred 
and the charm of be see inside the Roger-Smith. 

side and above the no of ow 

the tty. Eve siways found | pon RELAXING in man- 

Salaee tes oye pert noe made airconditioned luxury, 

growing homene Occasionall ‘the Statler Hotel recommends 
if 4 on | low-lying planes o5inoe6e that you try the Embassy Room. 
Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- | with the band but I'm told U®til June 30, the entertain- 


“bandshell” ment is in the hands of Steve 

ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. Be i now aids ‘Kisley and his orchestra with 
Shae Rs __ | Serustits and.a new group— \Pat Killeen doing the vocals. 
| And, one of the best quartets in 


/ oy SF ions SOOO 
iT / / / the land—the Ted Alexander) 3/7°::%-: 
reeee group—liven up the room when! *::.;; 
e* 
> 


: ) THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
eve Thursday, Juma 14, 1956 45 


the bigger band takes time out. 


coos ~ ets “ies q ants a RO Sa ' 
£ - | ON THE TOWN — Lovely ; : [Aes ~~ 
, Joyce Carr, a familiar face at’ . jy = ~— 
‘the King Cole Room in days OP A.M.—9 P.M. === - 
gone by, is back at the spot. This Sale Thursday. Friday and Saturday Only! Saturday 9 a.m. te 6 p.m. 


Joyce's songs and the piano pat- 


cocktail entertainment. - | MOM CGLUMNSLLU IE BMC Sey \ TD ead: Beas: a 


Mark Rollins, the “Little Man os yr — 

of the Steinway” is the big man’ atin : _—" 0s 
at the Madrid at 10th and H' > li 

sts., nw. Mark is piano host dur-) — Hi-FIDELITY PHON oe 
ing the week, fronts his own ANDISE BRAND NE 
,band at this spot on the week- ALL MERCH console 
ends and plays for folks down hart 
Solomon's Island and Prince pe wenet—4, Berek 
Frederick way when he has the . a a gasrese 
time. .. . Nat Bader has not left Trait optional. 

town, he’s merely hiding behind m-F™M 

a French costume and an accor- 
dion at the Shoreham Hotel. 
Nat takes part in a production 
‘number of the new show that 
employs a dozen or so accor- 
dionists. Nat says he’s sorry that 
conditions won't allow him to 
play his accordion that is 
“wired for extra sound” but I’m/ 
sure the Shoreham’s neighbors’ 
are happy. 


ow 
“There's « delightfully light ain Oe JAMES BRAHMS, dusiai 
touch to ‘Touch and Go’...! call ips real and easy-go'nd restaurant owner, claims to 


“oe | . always have improved on the old “egg! 
it jolly well done. All the best! in your beer” routine. He offers! 


Jack aay is splendid .. . Psi aM, ¥. Pert a “steak in your beer.” The! phen - 

reveais a@ talent f medy." F restaurant is currently featur- 249 95 
—s y: | , ing a “Carbonade of Beef Flem-| NDIG FAM “ob «ef 1a nENITH FAMOUS 

ish” that is primarily Swiss; Console MAKE 

steak cooked in whatever brand on R ; thos w ‘ 

of beer you select. Sort of a rM. aificent, oSelers, oP —_ \Folt Door, 's Cabines 

pot roast cooked in a beer sauce. | - . wit 

It's made by chef Joseph 

Storms, who says that he likes 

it. 


$25.000 Bus 
i 


Kjec tion Suit $349.95 General Electric %4-H.P. Thinline ", $269.95 f 389.95 Gen. Electric 1-Ton Thinline Air Conditioner 299.95 


. . 399.95 Famous Make |-Ton Flush Mount ..++ 172.00 379.95 Famous Make % -+.P. Flush Mount 198.47 
. 7 ; ' " ~ : 
Is Dismissed 37.95 Arctic Aire 20° De tuxe Reversible Fan 38.47 299.95 Famous Make ¥2-H.P. Casement Model ... 107.47 


| 399.95 Famous Make %-H.P. (72 Amperes) Flush ie 20° 
COLUMBIA. 8 C. Jene 13! Mount (in crates) | : 227-00 39.95 General Electric 20° Window Fan sets. 
#—U. S. District Court Judge’ Choose from Selection of Fedders, Mitchell, General Electric, Emerson, RCA, ete. 


George Bell Timmerman Sr..,| 
today dismissed a second time 
a celebrated bus segregation| 
» ey ae case. oi _ - 
Sereh Mae ming Brown, all brand new in factory cartons 
Columbia Negro woman, sought 
coor wy TECHNICOLOR $25 000 actual and punitive dam-. WILCOX-G AY 3 oe Reg. 59.95 
ages on the ground that her'| : 
STARRING JACK HAWKINS civil rights were violated by a ¢ Fe MOTOROLA 
MARGARET JOHNSON + ROLAND CULVER ||bus driver for South Carolipa pa ny ne Pertabts Rede bY Radio & 3-Speed 
. |EAeCiric an as 0 > —_——-_——_ red er rreen ‘» " . 
, JOHN FRASER « JUNE THORBORN | She contended the bus driver 3 iene oes 3 — . 77 bs Phono. Combination 
er ordered her to vacate a front . 2 —— : > a Tene sad Velume Contre! 
urs PANTOMIMES: ‘ seat in a crowded bus in June, 3 — 19 77 
, 1954, and then struck her with - , | 9: 
his fist when she attempted to| Res. Price 149.95 ; Pocket Size Transistor Rad 0, 24.47 a 2 


ae ee ee ee ee + 24.95 Nationally Adv. Clock Radio 16.47 | 


After Judge Timmerman dis-| FAMOUS MAKE 77 ! 
missed the action originally,| 161- “ : lock Radio 29.97 © 82.50 Webcer Holiday Automatic 
the U. S. Circuit Court of Ap. Hi-Fi Tape Recorder, 3 Speakers 49.95 Zenith Calendar Clock Rac Sortable , 54.47 


eals reversed the decision| 9 ie, 17995 > 89.95 Zenith AM-FM . 59.77 
. . ‘ & 59.95 3-Speed Automatic Record 
yyy gs mee RCA esh-Detcon Con WMeGee? | 69.95 Motorola 6-Tube 3WayPort- | ne anes 


n buses operating within! ow, Posh-2 4 
Sand &roOmMmMoRROW states is unconstitutional. | able 34.71" 29.95 Webcor Pixie 3-Speed 


hn r= peg oy FAMOUS MAKE 144-77 29.95 Moterola Radio in decorator Portable eee W777 


t Th e icture t h at d ares to backing of the State and city mi -Fi Tope Recorder colors 19.27 © a. 
_ P ‘of Columbia, the U. S. Supreme REVERE 132 a7 08 fediinun tite’ Table siti 08 pe | 21.95 Famous Make Phono 14.77 
J j j /Court last April refused to re- . 1a mao ‘ ) ss 
7 tell their side of the story! ‘view the case. At first it was|[E 2:Speafer Tape Recorder, t speeds | 99.95 Riviera Portable Radio ... 15.47 2.95 3-Speed Portable +47 
\ - ibelieved that the Supreme ‘ 29.95 Columbia 3-Speed Phono 22.47 


Reo. 199.95 
| : ir- § FAMOUS MAKE . ’ lock R 24.77 ' 
ws gp meg ang ey Aa Mi-Fi Tape Recorder, 7 an 29 47 P 39.95 Philce Clock Racio 34.95 Capri Phono, 2 Speakers 23.77 
B.-__2 8 Motorola Radios (assorted : 
15.47 79.95 Famous Make 3-Speed 


hm O Conner, journel Amer icen 


it was interpreted to mean the | § F-73535 18.95 


appeal was premature.  WEBCOR 77 colors) : Aut ' 4.47 
a. ° utomatic Portable ' 

In dismissing the attion Tape Recorder, Push Betton me 03 . am nestebten tase bettesten 

again, Judge Timmerman did trots. Hi-Fi Sound 


so on the ground that the Cir- ge BS ey a 
cuit Court decision could not, | 
be made to apply retroactively. s . 
The bus driver, he said, was. 
- - = r 


acting at the time under “valid 


_—— 


and subsisting” State law re-| ae . . 
quiring segregation of races in| B® This Fabulous Buy For T hurs., Fri. and Sat. Only! 


public transportation. 
: 


Cool cats. but 


: | VW NEW 1956 
hey're on fire inside . u | | 
sah aan , jul conston 1/2 for I SALE General € Electric 


| WASHER AND 
DRYER COMBINATION 


NOT Just one... MOT Last Year's Models. 
if iia Not Off Brands BUT... 
generatiol 4 . 2 Perts. Today 200 & 8:30 | The World Famous General Electric Automatic Washer and Dryer 
“ | PHONE RESERVATIONS | Combination. The Newest and Finest 1956 COMPLETE Home 
ACCEPTED ME. 8-4425 | Levndry . . . for less than the price of many washers alone. 


Seething in 
: ®ESERVED SEATS NOW ON SaLt 

sy MAIL ORDERS FLED PROMPTLY 

every city ; | SOx OFFICE OF tn w Am 10 415 Pm 


: 
CHARGE IT—we Honor All Melee | 
| 


. by ) ¢ r; * 4 @410 | ne eed Ai Travel Chere cares 
hunting the twist ; We Area TRIP CHARGE member 


Air Cenditiened 


sasures they a : 
pieast : | WARNER::’ |: 


aa ath. | 
yn oe setteceatttamaaees Se \| Regular $479.95 Value 299°” 
A) 2 WHO’SFOR = BOTH FOR ONLY 


ee, . se a 
‘’ a * i Sat oe Automatic Washer © Fully Automatic 
_he — - . = Sess SAUERBRATEN se Full 5-Year Warranty Timer Dial 


Activator Action Plug in Like Toaster on 


re se | Completely Automatic 115 Volts or use 220 Voit 
' RRS Sata a | Big Capacity Circuit 
L apeeiil , ae el Matching Automatic ® Damp Drying— 
Clothes Dryer Fluff Drying 


We Carre a Complete Line of 


Deliciously spiced beef in a! General Electric Appliances 
pungent sauce... our eu- 


-4 J '_ oe? —- 
, . thentic German dishes and .*\ 
served in an Old-World at-/ eek + 
ce mace I SOT he Progually be 
7 


eee 


> 
- ee 
~ 


| i ie ae 
— vr ol 


MARK RYDELL DENISE ALEXANDER: A Wacom a FONELY maaucnos spangled with Viennese music 
bers DONALD SIEGEL + Sey ot Soumgy & REGINALD ROSE + tan y FRANZ Woman 


JOHN CASSAVETES te ALLIED ARTISTS pictyre ; . 
2 er eee LAST TIMES TODAY. 
CORNER OF - 


F¥"%s brillient young stor 


NECROSS BN dear 


ST. WW. ST. 3.5845 


é 
~~. + 
; ’ P : ’ 
j 
’ » 


; 


hy warn Sieh Rael Prices on Washington Wholesale Produce Markets Koppers Co. Expands 


PITTSBURGH, Pa, #—A 176-announced. The property Is to 
acre site near Monroeville, Pa.,|be transferred in the next few 
cal will be purchased by Kop oppers: expects 


. . -* sveras ¥, rt se Orene, 3 | 
Senate Unit ?.¢ See ‘a Sie iad cgStting | AaPPlnd Koss Salis wont : tare nr rfcarey tener, wes gach within tn Far 


: ae eel Bree, Lah We Rad eo my ee eae oe Pel 
Ho (Quiz OA ee ames WE Moe eee ne ee a ae See a [SPECIAL PURCHASE 2 
Bill Lobbies | : Sata!" |Glidden Building Plans : 
| Mae $38 oo 
bot 


eet For 
| oh! and! kale, mus’ nee lc ss LOUIS #—The Glidden in the neg 4 . ye = ° 
Te-and LETTS of Cleveland announced program are the new $6 miiio DA 
phi eo Fog , | agi Py’ tame ets a erate, F\tnrough its chairman and presi- ‘itanium dioxide plant in Bal- D 
> ~ - te 


bares timore, the new $6 million ter-' 
Senate lobbying investigators . t. 40a reuality, cS le a sea here that the company minal grain elevator in Chicago) ON FATHERS DAY 
antiounced they will open pub- ve os ts ttiwill spend $15 million in cap-and new or additional paint 
od h ; ; eRe ts: ital additions in 1956. Dwight production facilities at Atlanta, Give him the 
a eeeeen worry on om oo . > an rleston »P. Joyce said the major units Montreal and other locations. ' cool 
ganizations which lobbied for ego comforts of life with 


or against the since-vetoed Nat veseqesee ‘it | Wash’n’Wear Fabrics 
ural Gas Bill. . 2 


Chairman John L. McClellan): crete 3. : “ iF @) A M "4 5 $4 BR r R Cc a NJ T ig Re mee scorer tele " ' that need NO ironing 


(D-Ark.) of the special commit-| was tas of All'Foom Rubber F 


hig} 
tee madé the announcement in| ** 6% Ut com vt Wash'n’Wear SLACKS 
i Dacrolin __. ‘ 
ee - SALE! 27 gh yw ) 


a Senate speech. He said the) -tepits gre . 
FOAM RUBBER 


fact the group will look into) t®et 
ie * : i | - + ' 
eg tert le patel etrpe Bs: SPORT SHIRTS 


= 
sae 


about their efforts. ths | w ss 

The organizations which lob-| ‘Sets . 
bied against the bill are the) — = (ak 
AFL-CIO United Auto Workers, | 
the Council of Local Gas Com-|"™* * Smmum Cie ee 
panies, the Mayors Committee firemen’s (*1.68) 
on’ Natural Gas, and the Na&- stiee | ee 
tional Institute of Municipal Columb 

Officers. Real Estate (. 

The committee said the bill) cine one 
was supported by the Commit ‘Gerfiects! éieW ce cv pfatt.125) 
tee for Pipeline Companies, | Selgesten es =. sgstecees 
Mid-Continent Oil and Gas As- seem te (1.40) 
sociation, Natural Gas and Ojl Sect 4s com 
Resources Committee, and Joint ‘ere Meee. | 


the activities of the organiza-| 

tions does not mean to imply | ¥ 

anything “illegal or improper” 
ALL Cotton . 
ALL Dacron Leno 
100% ALL Dacron 


_ Wash’n’Wear SUITS 


Dacron & Chromespun 


(3.75) 
10) © 100% F aakhes bili intl 75% Dacron, 25% or ian Cotton . 
Small Producers. “nat  * ; me fin Sag soot tate. 30"x75" hey \\ | 55% Dacron, 45% O ro Ma 


oy 4s .. se $s «sus c8zkz 
ss J 


| con fF collen simply remove bolsters ® Zippered covers on mattress and 
To Continue Inquiry sy toe Con. _— .* Fgh ch ee > bolsters are easy te remove for 
» om 


McClellan said the hearings a ry wy 16? B. jy BENCH & COFFEE TABLE cleaning De | And many other leading nationally advertised brands. 
will continue through Friday| ‘tx bdwitesd. anh Habis. *Pies extre or The FU 
Satin-Finished 
and then resume June 21-22. (gum. 0 tower eee te ae ae REG. 4124-95 
The bill would have exempt- ~ . . 
ed independent gas producers 7 le ——{ Authertand Udhtdlion Lamm Bealor Reg. $25 Featherweight Linspun 


from direct Federal control. GE Reduces Prices SPORT COATS $14.95 


The lobbying committee grew ; | 

yo a age SPMACURE & >). \AS | 1320 NEW YORK AVE. N.W. ff | 

byist offered Sen. Francis Case erat lectrie state Ghat tee = 14. . . ‘ | Open Thursday 9-9, Fri. and Sat. 9-6 

txipution. "He Telocted the offer — ai ae ee Capital Garage Building NA, 8.5859 | Ls ; & a o ' f 6 
rt t to the Senate ; | 

Oe ecliont Risenbower voteodi? prices of transistors would be . Monday and Thursday, 10-9. Daily and Saturday, 10-6. | 


the ag Bae iy a ont is tha sectnd tm the test : FREE PARKING FOR OUR CUSTOMERS 


segment of the oil and gas in-|™O"". 


(lothiers——-Haberdashers 


722 14th St. N.W. Cor. New York Ave 


ustry. 
McClellan said the eight | 
Fe ups, all registered under the 
bbying Act, were selected be- 
catise they were “among the — 
most active and as*among those ‘ , ' 
the largest expendi- 


. 
“He renewed his plea for) ae: Another fabulous contest from Plymouth! 


members of Congress, the press 


ang radio, and the general pub- 
lig to provide the committee) 


bh any available information| 


about improper lobbying. | o 
Deal in Facts ) . 7. ise * 
‘He said only 43 Senators ee ae , 
have replied so far to a ques-| ote. 
tidnnaire on the subject. Of! ae 7 
tiese, he said: “only three or ; : 
fqur have reported or suggested | 7 ’ 
afty facts or information.” , , 


‘The special committee, he 
oad, | ‘must necessarily deal in 
f * because “innuendoes, in-| 


~M. and rumors are of 
lifie or no*value.” ) , 
Once ain, McClellan de- . . 
ngunced e Leader, a weekly’ 
marck, N. D., publication , = 
f an article charging Sen eo 
lton R. Young (R-N. D.) “sold ‘s | . 
om” to the gas interests. The 5 . 
: mittee gave Young a clean ee 


The article was most repre- 
hénsible,” McClellan declared. 
“abd I am confident that such 
mélicious and distorted re-| 
parting and editorializing on 
the news is repudiated and 
condemned by all the respon- 
sible press.’ 


House Passes 
Water Loan 
Bill for West 


United Press 


vie ae 3 some Enter Plymouth’s $100,000 Solid Gold License Plate Jackpot! 


ernment loan program for} 
small water projects in West-| 
ern states ) 


BE ag If. you own ANY car—any make, any model, any year— 
by the House and Senate Be- 


fore the final vote. the House! 


AS YOU can win one of 446 huge cash prizes—$100,000 in all! 


joint. conference committee. 

The roll call vote on whether 
to'Send the bill back to confer- 
enge came after Rep. John P. 
Taylor (R-Pa.) objected that the! 
He@use originally voted to in- 
clade all the states in the pro- 
gram — not just the Western 
States. 

Rep. Clair Engle (D-Calif.) 
argued that other states al- 
ready were being taken care 
of through separate legislation 
The second measure, which has 
been passed by the House, sets 
up a water resources program 
under the Agriculture Depart 
ment. 

Under the bill, interest-free 
loans of up to $5 million could 
be made on projects approved 
by the Interior Department | 
The project sponsors would| 
have to be public agencies.) 
= would ae by sng 9 ge all YOUR LICENSE PLATE MAY BE WORTH (IN CASH) 
real estate needed for the proj-' -% ; 
ect, plus any cash contribution ITS WEIGHT IN GOLD if you are one of the happy) 
requried by the Interior De-| winners in Plymouth’s $100,000 Jackpot! There’s nothing 

artment. , ‘ 

An meee Uealt of G10. mil. whatever to buy! It’s easy to enter—easy to win! 
lion on project costs is set by’! : ; 
the bill. ‘The measure author- Just go to your Plymouth dealer’s, register the license 


- apa fund for the number of your car (ANY MAKE, ANY MODEL, ANY YEAR), 

| | and complete the simple entry form. Be sure to bring 
‘Sheriff Hopes Escapee some proof of ownership. See complete Jackpot rules 
Mietine Premise Good ' | at your dealer’s today and get set to be a winner! 


| 


a Ee 


First prize: 


°50,000 


Second prize: 710,000 in cash And 442 other cash 


Third prize: 75,000 in cash prizes in Plymouth’s 


. 
Fourth prize: 71,000 i. cash 100,000 Jackpot! 


~--=----------------=5 


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MANNING, S. C., June 13 & YOU may win that $50,000, so why wait? Enter today! 


Clarendon County Sheriff T. 
S&S Jackson is hopefully saving 


ajcell for an escaped prisoner Hurry! Share $100,000 in 446 big cash prizes! 


whe left him this note: “I 


fipally made a key to open the See your dealer whe sells 
door. I'll be back.” . 
‘Also missing is a 12-gauge 


shotgun taken from the sher- (After you enter, you can sell or trade 
if’s car. ec # we Oe . your car—you don’t have to own it 
escapee, 24-yearo ohnny | 
Edward Ard, em sentenced for ; when Jackpot is over to bea winner.) 
auto theft, grand larceny, ’ 5 : , 
housebreaking and theft of auto] . | | 3 

f 


P neue ner. POG te A : r 


Capltal Commerce eitian : x= 
Coastal Investors g Dus iness 
Face Heavy Losses |— 


By § Oliver Goodman 


Pinancia! Editor 


California S.0. Maps 
$350-Million Outlay, 


NEW YORK, June 13 ®—Standard Oil Co. of Calif 
‘which spent $347 million on capital outlays last year, plans 


ie et Ale Be ae 


THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1956 


Tubular’ 


47 


= - | 


Post Names Bowerman 


Afi independent audit indicates that nearly 40 per cént, or 
$890,000 of Coastal Finance Corp.'s $2.3 million in outstanding 
loans, are delinquent. 

This was the highlight of a lengthy appraisal of Coastal’s 
tangled Affairs, submitted tof ~~ , 
its court-appointed trustee by 
Haskins & Sells, certified pub- 
lic accountants. 


concern,” he said, “Coastal nat- 
urally is worth much more.” 


The audit created a stir yes Might Get Good Offer . 


Train in First 


Publie Run 


Retail Promotion Head Sener || 


Robert A. Bowerman has been appointed retail sales promo- | 
tion manager of The Washington Post and Times Herald, a new. —<—————_—_————— Morte Kat 


ly created position, it was announced yesterday by Donald M. 


NEWARK, N. J. June 13 
The newest entry in the field of 


Bernard, vice president and advertising director of this news- 
® paper. He will come to Wash-)——~ - ——— | | alk H ld 
ington from Bamberger’s, a) . e 


top that record in 1956 with capital expenditures of more than 


$350 million. ° 


This record sum, T. S. Peter-’ 
sen, president, told a press con- 
ference, would exclude bonuses 
paid for off-shore leases and 
exploratory and development 
costs of any such lands acquired. 

Peterson disclosed California 
Standard again would stress de- 


ver by % cent to 90% cents 
an ounce. In London, spot silver 
was quoted at 78% pence, of. 
% pence. The New York price 
change was the first since April 
19 and brings silver to its lowest 
point since Feb. 8 when it also 


terday among Cooestal’s credi- Rubin also saw the possibil- 
tors and stockholders. If taken ity of “a good offer” from an- 
at face vaiue, it would mean other smalii-loan firm. 

heavy losses for all except bank Meanwhile, a Coastal hear- 


\velopment of off-shore produc- 


l 
‘tion He reported that crude anid at SOM. 


London Market Gains 


lightweight trains, the Penn-jeading department store in ness career with Bamberger’s 
sylvania Railroad's million-dol-| Newark, N. J. where he has in September, 1933, in the adver- 
lar “tubular train,”’ completed peon advertis- 'tising ‘production department 


crediters' who have preferred 
rating. 

On an approximate basis, the 
smalitoan firm whose head- 
quarters are in Silver Spring, 


ing originally scheduled for 
June 18 in Baltimore has been 
postponed until June 25. At 
that time Trustee William E. 
Brasheers is expected to rec- 


Md., hase $13 millon in bank’ ommend how much time should 


loans outstanding. 

If $890,009 in alleged delin- 

quent loans is charged off from 
$2.3 million in notes receivable, 
there would be only $1.4 mil- 
lion left. This would be just 
about enough to meet the $13 
million in bank debt plus in- 
terest. 
Colonial Life Insurance Co., 
next in line as a creditor, has 
a loan of about $270,000 out- 
standing against Coastal. 


Possiblic $1 Million Loss 


Stockholders and debenture 
holders were concerned that 
their equity would be wiped 
out. Together, their invest- 
ment at par totals more than 
$1 million. 

Quick to challenge the in- 
depenoent audit was Seymour 
J. Rubin, attorney for the 
Stockholders Protective Com- 
mittee of Coastal Finance 

“An accounting firm,” Rubin 
said, “is net the best appraiser 
of a sgmallioan firm's receiv- 
ables. What looks like delin- 
quent loans to an accountant 
would appear to be perfectly 
good ®ecounts to an exper- 
enced’ loan manager. It's the 

uf managers that 


“they're 
trying to put Coastal Finance 
through the dry cleaners like 
no smaliioan firm ever has 
been.” He expressed the hope 
that a formula still can be 
drafted for a reorganization 
that would continue Coastal as 
& going concern. “As a going 


be allowed to decide whether 
Coastal shovid be reorganized 
or liquidated 

| The Haskins & Sells report 
on Coastal showed these delin- 
quency loans as of May 31, 
1956: No collections for 90 days, 
$630,273: delinquent 60 to 89 
days. $100,435; accounts on 
which interest only was re- 
ceived during the past 60 days, 
$169,205. 

The accountants’ report also 
‘commented .as follows: “We 
recognized that as a general 
thing there is sometimes a ten- 
dency on the part of loan office 
managers, especially those who 
have just assumed their posi- 
tions, to favor heavier write- 
offs of delinquent accounts 
than might be justified. 

“It is evident that losses in- 
volved will be substantial. 


Error Margin Cited 


“In view of the various cir- 
cumstances... any chargeoff 
or reserve requirements that 
might be determined would 
necessarily be subject to a 
fairly wide margin of error...” | 
| Troubles of Coastal Finance, 
which has 12 offices in Mary- 
land and other states, date back 
to August of 1955 when “ficti- 
tious loans and other irregu- 
larities were uncovered. 

A lengthy Securities and Ex- 
change Commission hearing 
brought out testimony related 
to fictitious loans, misapplied 
cash, false signatures, misrep- 
resentation of earnings and 
erroneous financial statements. 


Lanston Out of the Red F all Recovery 


Under New Management 


> 
Lanston Monotype Machine Co. emerged from the red in By Economist 


the fiscal year ended Feb. 29, 1956. 


Net income totaled $50,022, as compared with a net loss of. 


$306,494 in the ‘previous fiscal 

Sales for the latest year 
totaled $2,915,655, as compared 
with 62,980,471 in the previous 
year.. The latest sales total, 
according to the company, was 
adversely affected by a four- 
week strike of employes last 
summer. 


The fiscal yed? ended 1956 is 
the first full 12 months of 
Lanston operations under new 
management. An insurgent 
group won control of Lanston’s 
board, after a fight against a 
proposed merger with Cuno 
Engineering Co. 

At an earlier election, Lan- 
ston stockholders had voted 
to okay the proposed merger 
of the two companies into 
Lanston Industries, Inc. a 
holding company. Lanston’s 
management recommended the 
merger. 

The second stockholders elec- 
tion came when Security Bank- 
note Co. Lanston’s biggest 
stockholder opposed the mer- 
ger. The battlefield for the 
factions was a hotel in nearby 
Alexandria, Va 


Maury Nee to Speak 


Maury L. Nee, recently re- 
turned frém a two-year visit to 
Europe, will be guest speaker 
at Monday's luncheon of the 
Sales Executives Club in the 
Mayflower Hotel. Nee, treas- 

of P. J. Nee & Co., furni- 
ture firm, was one of a team of 
five selected to help train Eu- 
ropean businessmen in Ameri- 
can merchandising methods. 
Nee acted as a distribution con- 
sultant for the Organization for 
European Economic Coopera- 
tion (OEEC). He is a former 
president of the National Re- 
tail Furniture Association. 


Ups Savings Rate 

The Security Bank has in- 
creased its interest rate on sav- 
ings accounts from 1 to 2% per 
cent, effective June 1, depos- 
itors are being informed. This 
is the maximum rate permitted 
by Government regulations and 
will be paid on balances up to 
$25,000, a spokesman said yes- 
terday 


Car Buying Survey 
Washington and Montgomery 
County, Md., residents who 
bought new cars in either 1954 
or 1955 are being interviewed. 
This is part of a broad study 
of consumer buying and con- 
sumer use of credit being made 
by the Federal Reserve Board. 
The survey in this area is being 


conducted by National Analysts, ch 


under the direction of Bernard 


Kaufman, field supervisor. The! 4% 
information obtained will be ™ 


ustd solely for statistical analy- 


sis of .purchases for different'' 
groups of people, according to . 


Kaufman. 


Notes 


Directors of Union Trust Co. 
declared the regular quarterly 
dividend of 30 cents a share, 
payable July 13 to stockholders 
of record June 29... The Na- 
tional Association of Electrical 


Distributors, which has more | 


than 1000 firms as members, 
has selected Washington for its 
May’ convention in 1957 and 
will meet in the Sheraton-Park 
and Shoreham hotels .. . To 

Value Enterprises, Inc., a trad- 


i , 


year. 


er" 
- 


ling stamp company, reported 
‘that more than 20,500 retail 
stores and other establishments 


are now distributing its stamps’ 
|. » + Richard T. Burroughs has 
been promoted to branch man-| 
ager of International Business 
Machine's Washington commer- 
cial office. 


Agents Group Elects | 


Earle L. Johnson of American/ 


Security & Trust Co. has been 
elected president of the Pur- 
chasing Agents Association of 
Washington for _ m 
1956-57. He suc- ) 
ceeds Richard 

A. Bussard of 

Washington 

Gas Light Co. 
Johnson has | 
been associated | 
with American | 
Security since ’ ) 
1927, except for | 
three years | 
Army service 

‘during World Johnson 
War II. He was made purchas- 
ing agent of the trust company 
in 1948. 

Other newly-elected officers 
of the association to be in- 
stalled Friday at a dinner meet- 
ing in the Terrace Room of 
Washington National Airport, | 
are: 


George A. Frediani, Thos. 


Somerville Co., vice president: : 


Mrs. Frances Nusbaum. Gen- 
eral Services 
secretary; Patrick Penesh, Wm. 
H. Singleton Co., treasurer, and 
D. A. Cook, the Mayflower 
Hotel, national director. 


| Shareholders of American 
Building Association will vote 
at a special meeting this 
afternoon on a proposal to 
change the institution’ 


‘fourth quarter pick up, he said.;fege its 


Administration, |! 


i 
Name Change Planned ts 


name | 


its first public demonstration! ing manager. 


run today. | ‘a | 
Named the “Keystone,” the he ge cy Sie, 
gleaming stainless. steel train with Bamber & - 
ran from Philadelphia to New-| ser’s RBower a 
ark and return with about 200 man hed been + ae 
passengers representing the a Fe 
press, radio and television as 
well as high-ranking officials of 
the Pennsylvania and of the 
Budd Co., makers of the train.) 
The “Keystone,” like other 
lightweight trains shown re- 
cently, is almed at paring poet 
chronic railroad passenger def-' 
icit by cutting the cost of train New York department stores 
constructiog and operation. Since January, 1950. Prior to 
Unlike other lightweight the merger of the World-Tele- 
trains, it does not intend to 8t™@m and the Sun at that time: 
make speedier runs than con- he had been affiliated with the 
ventional trains. Spokesmen for /#tter in a similar capacity for 
Budd said that they considered three years. | 
it more important to provide| Bowerman began his busi- 
passenger comfort than to! 


a retail adver © « ee 
tising repre “— 

sentative of the J | 
New York * 
World - Tele- 
gram & Sun 
where be han- 
died the accounts of the major 


Bowerman | 
' 


: 


and worked in various positions 


-\Navy. He returned 


until he was promoted to direct 
mail advertising Manager. 
From February, 1942, to De- 
cember, 1945, he served in the 
to Bam. 
berger’s after this service as NEW YORK, June 13 #&—The 
basement store advertising name of New York real estate 
manager. — _ imvestor Louis J. Glickman was 
Commenting on Bowerman’s ' th fai ‘ 
new affiliation Joseph H. Lieb-| PTovected into the affairs o 
man, vice president and sales Bellanca Corp. but his exact 
promotion director of Bamber- role in the enterprise headed 
seroma is ceeher tntie 2 bY Sidney 4. Albert of Akron, 
ssic ex- ; , 
ample that the caliber of Bam- Ohio, was not immediately 
berger’s executive leadership is ©¢ar. 
among the finest in the retail-- The Wall Street Journal re- 
— =] The entire Bam-| ported that Glickman held dis- 
om: hay hie Rob penn cussions yesterday with Tepte- 
sentatives of Bellanca, with the 


ture.” 
riossinie aim of acquiring a 


sacrifice any of this for a small) 
gain in speed. The “Keystone,” 
it was said, represents a “happy 
medium” between ultra-light- 
weight trains of the Talgo type 
and the heavy conventional 


American Stock Prices 


dominant stock position in the 
company or obtaining working 
_control. 

Late today Glickman said: 
'“We have not received any di- 
rect offer, nor have we made 


railroad train. 
The cars, based on the “split PR ae 

level” conception of modern or ES 
housing, are elevated at each! (168) Wigh Low Close Chg 

end. The tubular design re-\A¢e © if © 8 8% Sh M% 
quires no heavy steel under-\ie"S".. "2 | fem miu 
frame as in ordinary cars be- Aen Pet 33 13-16 19-18 19-164+1-18 
cause of the great strength of Sieg set ; a a) Ser ® 
the steel tube. “Alleg oP wt 9 6 
The “Keystone” will go into _ a a a* 
158 a 11% 


regular service between New ie Mores Sf 


York and Washington, D. C..\4e Sem .™ 
June 24. One that date, the rail-/ {== 

road said, the number of mod- ng Las ae 108 
ern stainless steel trains be- a, L fi 
tween these cities will be in-\irsew wt ” 
creased from 10 to 18, so that a. nub = * 3 
half of the Pennsy’s New York- aris; 4 we 8 
Washington hourly fleet will Ase Science it 14 
feature modern lightweight |Buy" 5.0" 1. 
ecuipment, although all but the Saat oi 
“Keystone” are heavier and of Siem 5 28 
more conventional design. 


rise 14% 


20 
42 


SraztTrLaP 2 2. | 
Breeze Ce 

Sritt Am OW 1 
Ort Petret 34g 
Grows Ge 1 
Brews 


Predicted 


Cal 
NEW ‘YORK, June 13 #®—A Ca! 8 
‘moderate” decline in business py ® Chie 
activity this summer will lay ca a ou 
the foundation for a recovery 
im the fourth quarter 
consumer and business pyschol- 
ogy does not falter, Marcus 
Nadler of the Hanover Bank’! 


ay. 

The consulting economist | fe"e" 
said the summer setback will|Cest ¢ 
stem from curtailments in auto | Selena! $4 
production, fewer housingic és ut - 
wv mot and . Ho marmy A hike - Cons Mags ‘0a 's 
steel prices leading to invento anium 1 
liquidations. — ots 

he economy's slowdown Willits is oi 7 
bring quick action by the Fed-\ce ati $ Ste 8 
eral Reserve to ease the tight-\ fe "4 oi 
ness on bank credit which inipg ery w 2 1 
turn will stimulate financing tet te 
for “much-needed” public Seve t 
works, and remove the damper |peme, [9 J 
on mortgage credit, Nadler said on 8 us Se 136 

| 


S22 eNetuwuu tee 
— 


_ 
~ew”™ 


u% 2%— 
7 146% 

32% 374+ 
ie 2 +1 


1 
Oils 
" 


‘“s 
‘y 
that if the dip goes further tha 

is now indicated Congress “may >. 

be expected” to step in and in-|Esst Gasaf 

crease disposable income by a . 

cut in personal income taxes. | fires tp 

Other favorable signs for &/farch Cas 


Firth Stert 


are the rise in government 
spending and capital expend- 
itures by business which are 
running well above a year ago. 


Covernment Bonds 


YORK, jose = 13Stsé( AP) ~~ Closing 
5. Geverement Treas 
ached, eet change 


voe.? 
8.11 


i 
He 11%e— % 
bed, 


108.9 
6.13 +.1 


- 
—_ 
S22°2332 
= 
‘ ~~ 


sau 
on 


+2 


—_ 
223°=222 
-— 
~ 


s mM W% | 
117% 1178e+1% 
™% 27% %) 


2 
= Se 
-—-= 


—_— 
~— 
a 2 
+ 


- 
tie 
te sks 
E2S2S2Seseese222-=22222s227 
~~ + = 


— 
Saseeeeeecscs 
a 

oe a 


Ss uw . 
ZESSSSSeAS=S=s 


2S" "sec SUe"se 


= 
- 


2 
| 


federal 


eet te state income taxes 


to American Savings & Loan! 


Association. The step is in line 
with a national trend to de- 
scribe more accurately the 


functions of such associations. | }‘* 
Earlier this year, the local fed-}:, 


Baltimore Markets 


BALTIMORE. 
Cattie. receipts 


June i3 Pr Us 

50 in- Mesabi 
re “3 , 2s peed aroune Mie St 
loads stock cattle carried ove?. aroun 

; j . 60 Molys 


* 
' Sard t 23% 
Oads er. About MuskPRing | 


eration took the “Building” out stee 
of its title and is now known ci 


as the D. C. Savings and Loan f= 


lb 
heft 
e 
Re 
. 6 he 
14.50 


League. 


Maryland Tobacco 


UPPER MARLBORO. Mad 
Saies continued light in volume today 
on the southern arvieand tobaces suc- 


fs) mn price 
noted by the Federal-State Market News 
Service. Gains an osses were about 
equally divided. Sem 
from Tuesday 
The propertion of good 
ity tobacco le was | 
y before. The .percentage of non- 
Gescript offerings was the greatest of 
® year 


[ 

Tuesday amounted to ez 

unds and averaged $48 94 

e poundege was the smel)- 

ny day titis year e average 

2.79 under Monday and the sec- 

west to date sales to- 

13,730,440 pounds and averaged 

bid averages per 

| pounds & limited number o 

jsentative United States er 
Grade 
Description 


. st he ae +i 4 
° peppery Ba 
Low cherry-red 

ps— 

air ocherry-red . 

¥ cherry-red : 
Low greenish 

w red 


chang 
and fair aual- 


ctions 


undred 
repre- 


$3 
fe 
| Pair 
| Low cher e 
bow r 58 
conds— . 
j 
ww red ; 
t thin 22 


\ 


Tune 13 (50 


188° a50 “tbs 
| moderately 


© sredes were un- | 9nd ws 


larger than the | 


RAS June 13 | > 
$70 
64. 
4 
] 
42. 
te 
| 
s 
72 ent A 


a ini 60 t 
Ca Nee 


: 
Ss 276 138 
184 " 


stock steers 4 


ad Ib. Common stockers » 
. receipts. 50 trad 
00. lower high choice — prim Me 
. nd h p 
1.06, commercial 16.06 down. - ~ % 
or less 
bout d per cen 
ites 
active, on lute 
vu. 6 
sows 400 ibs io i 
[eh iy A a 
Pe. | . . wD 00 down. | 
PO et ba 
ortete ; rely stead 
i\we 
| Pew r 
| channels 
jered sor’ 
op 
‘in siow gas. 
turkeys vy 
selective 
or fevers 
| Mostly 24¢2 
4 ew 
e 


: Market ‘Tully, ie 


—_— 
-— Fe Ow 


a be 
ge fi. e, 


” B 8 
Te 24-18 2 1-16 
2 1% 

os +% 
e+ 


ff 


= 
a 


we 
F 


Stestetss ser 


: 


i 


ae 


~e wen - 
ftistssenes 


373% 
HH 


S-u +55 ~~ BS~e0 


| aeitas. Shes toa 
\ 


hi: 


¥ 
a EH 
3 


Associated Presse > 
shares: — 
jherw 


a 6 ‘ ‘ } 
3 2 13-06 2 13-16 2 13-1641-16 
™ TI Tl% 


Nat. Container Inferest 


ity 
' 


(100) High Lew Glee Gg. any Offer whatever. Conceive- 
¥: = ably we could be interest. We 
41% 15 | «165%+ % 

i“ % M+ % shall continue to watch the Bel- 
lanca situation, as we are 
watching several other com- 


~ 


Ce ee oe 


Meanwhile Albert was in 
m% +% New York, but could not be 
Bs, ~o reached for comment. Sources 
4+ % close to the company said a 
Me meeting of the Bellanca direc- 
ie— % tOrs Was being held here late 
ta % today. No pther details were 

Sg mt a available. . 
e+ % On the American Stock Ex- 
_ “ change, Belioanca common stock 
1i%— % Was higher for the first time 
ms Wet+% in several days. The 


_—s 


P P- 


ee —_ 
“~~ 2 wa 


! 
Theke! Ch 1.12% 
Star 


Penance 


* It dropped $1.12 yesterday. 
i. Whe theo $1.62 Monday and $5.25 last 
‘ Friday. Earlier this year the 
stock was in the mid-20s. 
Glickman said his firm an- 
‘* mounced several weeks ago it 
*\was interested in expanding 
into fields other than real 
estate 
Bellanca, once an aircraft 
| maker, had become in 1955 the 
, financial medium through 
 whien Albert had put a string 
, Of companies in the United 
‘States and Canada under his 
“ management. . 


“t\Gen. Dynamics 


ees 
i mai Gets Contract 
1 105% 105% 185%4 
NEW YORK, June 13 w& 
‘Genetal Dynamics Corp. an- 
‘nounced it has been awarded 
NEW YORK, # — National) a $2.5 million contract to design 
Container Corp. announced that/ and build controls for a large 
it had acquired from Lester R.' supersonic wind tunnel. The 


Vince 
Velces 
Wallece 
Waltham 


\ 


Se Cal €¢ de86* 
Waeseteh Cp e804 


» Edwards and members of his contract was let by U. S. Army 


family their 45 per cent minor-'Corps of Engineers which is 
interest in Northeastern construeting the facility at Tul- 
Container Corp., giving it 100 lahoma, Tenn. 

per cent ownership. Northeast-/ General Dynamics Electric 
ern, organized in 1935 jointly Boat Division at Groton, Conn. 
by Edwards and National Con-\will execute the contract in 
tainer, has a corrugated paper partnership with another Gen- 
shipping container plant in eral Dynamics Diwision, Strom- 
Bradford, Pa. berg-Carison of Rochester, N. Y 


\production of the company's 
n ATIC |iwo subsidiaries in the Gulf of 


Mexic? now 
barrels a day, or about 40 per- 


averaged 38,400 


: : f all oil od 4 i 
Control Sale #21." 


Petersen predicted company 
earnings this year would exceed 
the $231,139,000 reported in 
1855. He said his forecast is 
based on an increased demand 
of about 5 per cent for petro- 
leum products in this country 
and a gain of about 9 per cent 
abroad. 


Gulf Oil Expands in N. Y. 


NEW YORK, #—Gulf Oj 
Corp. has acquired 50 additional 
service station outlets in the 
greater metropolitan area. of 
New York. Leases for the serv- 
ice stations, located in Brook- 
lyn, Queens, Manhattan and 
the Brotix, were obtained 
through negotiations with Louis 
Berkowitz, jobber in the New 
York area. The stations were 
formerly outlets for Texaco 
products 


New Sperry Rand Unit 

SOUTH NORWALK, Conn 
*®—Sperry Rand Corp. said it 
has formed a Sperry semicon. 
ductor division with a $500,000 
production laboratofy for devel- 
opment of better transistors. A 
technical staff of between 100 
and 200 persons will work in’a 
special plant here to produce 
transistors that will meet the 
severest tests of modern weap- 
ons and supersonic flight 


Silver Reduced 


NEW’ YORK, (®—Handy & 


i 1 stock | Harman, big U. S. silver brok- 
14 4, closed up 75. cents at $7 a share. ers, reduced their price for sil- 


LONDON, #—The stock 
market, responding today to the 
recovery on Wall Street and 
good trade figures, marked 
gains among industrial and 
shares. Canadian Pacific im 
proved in common with other 
dollar stocks, 


Ehrlich to Speak 


Al Ehrlich, of Kal, Ehriich 
and Merrick Advertising Agen- 
cy, will speak at the Washing- 
ton, Maryland, Virginia Radio 
Broadcasters convention in 
Ocean City on Friday. 


Bowater /Offer Accepted 


NEW YORK, June 13 #—Bo- 
water Corp. of North America 
today announced its offer to buy 
the assets of Mersey Paper Co., 
Ltd., of Liverpool, Nova Scotia, 
has been accepted by that com- 
pany’s directors. Bowater said 
if the purchase is finally ap- 
proved by Mersey stockholders, 
it plans to build a groundwood 
pulp mill with an annual capac- 
ity of 100,000 tons at the site of 
the present Mersey plant. 


Commodity Index 
WEW YORK. jure 13—The Associsted Press 


' ™ + 
~ 72.78 0.28 WE Te 
(S28 sverage equals 168.) 


Foreign Exchange 


NEW YORK. lene 13 @—foreign Ene 
retest fellow: Canediee Geller & New ¥ 
open «=omerhet 117/32 ger cost sremiee of 
1.53% Oelted Stetes coats of 1597 of 
* cost. Greet Griese (peeed) C250 %. oo 
changed 


Washingtonians are 
men. Ihey like 


ing with a minimum 


imum of 
That's why so many 


° : 
Working Capital 


busy 
to buy 
their warm-weather cloth- 


of 


inconvenience and a max- 
satisfaction. 


of 


them have charge accounts 


at University Shop. 


Tests Prove Westinghouse 
Home Air Conditioning Gives You 
23.4% More Cooling Per Dollar 


New Westinghouse wateriess air condition- ~ 
ers cool an entire home. Laboratory tests 
prove them superior to most air condition- 
ers, surpassed by none. Westinghouse was 
compared to leading makes (results at right). 
Then the Westinghouse compressor, devel- 
oped in over 20 years’ experience, was com- 
pared to the compressor used im nearly half 
of all home air conditioners. Check these 
results, too. 


Four-Way Saving for 
Homeowners ! 


When you buy the luxury, comfort, and 
health that air conditioning can _ your 
entire family—get the most for your 
money. Westinghouse saves for you these 
four ways: |. You save on initial cost; 
Westinghouse units are priced below com- 
petition. 2. You save, thanks to Westing- 
house Extra-Reserve Capacity; in many 
cases, you can install a Westinghouse 
3-ton unit where often a S-ton competitive 
unit would be neecied. 3. You save on 
Operating costs, thanks to Westinghouse 
efficiency. 4. You save on maintenance; 
many Westinghouse commercial units are 
still functioning quietly and efficiently after 


41.300 BTU 


Westinghouse has 312% mere 


Capacity 
.» «37 000 BTU Hour 


11.5 BTU /Mour/ Watt 


. 
Test Conditions: Condensing Temperature 
Evaporating Temperature 
Suction Gas Tem perature 


Test Conctusions : 


at air conditioners mode. © costes 23.4% leas per 1.000 BTU of 
cooling capacity éelivered to operete the Westinghouse unit 


Look at These Comparative Tests of Typical Units: F 


: Res he 
7 P ’ 


Look at Thes Test of the Westinghouse Compressor Compered to a Com- 
pressor Used in meerty half of all Air Conditioners made. 


Westinghouse Wateriess Compressor Used on nearly half 
Air Conditioner Compressor 


of af! Alr Conditioners made 
31 300 BTU Hour 
9.32 BTU Hour Wert 


hoor 


cooling capacity than nearly hal! of 


20 years of summer operation. You are 
protected by a five-year warranty 


Get FREE Estimate Now! 


Call the number below for a free estimate 
without obligation. Save yourself and your 
family from sweltering, unhealthy days 
and nights. Call today. 


COMMERCIAL AIR CONDITIONING 


Westinghouse dealers have a full line of units for store 
and office; same big savings! 


tale indoors of cout: wees 


connects to furnace ducts. 


Compore These Features! 


eo (ses no water—savet On cost, 


installing, and maintenance 


Installs indoors or out; easy occasional 
maintenance checks 


e Remote control— works on your 


WATCH WESTINGHOUSE ! 


WHERE B1G THINGS ARE HAPPENING FOR YOU 


A. K. & §S., Inc. 


JU. 5-2900 
JU. 8-4892 


8411 2nd Ave., Silver Spring, Md. 
Evenings Call 
WH. 6-8042 


A. K. & &., 


furnace thermostat. 


e Reserve capacity—cools on hottest 


days, even during dig partes or 
laundry or cooking. 


e Quiet; acoustically insulated. 


—~ ACT NOW! 


SDS EP GP GND OS OD OE Oe EE eee 
Inc. 

8411 2nd Ave., Silver Spring, Md. 
I am interested in a free home air conditioning 
estimate. Please phone before coming. I understand 
there is no obligation for this service. 


MAIL COUPON 


or just phone 
for free estimate! 


—EEE 


aD GD GG Ge op Ge 6 a ee ey 


Lee ew ee eO@Besaewaeaewe 


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| 


_ Recovery in Stocks Marked by Slower Pace|_ "===" 
aan p Opposes 
Sale of Rubber Plant 


Associated Preag 
The House Armed Services Confmittee yesterday voted 
against a proposed sale of the Goverment’s butadiene Plant 


I EO Me OS Ce ie ete, aoe EE 


: 


: 


Breas Steels Score Late Gains. a 
218.6088" 1954 to : 


) 


Associated Press Sree east 


Wht % 
a +% 
40%+ 1 


NEW YORK, June 13 \#—The strong rally | of $5.00, Monday up $2.20, Tuesday up $1.80. 
from Friday's break continued today for the and today up 60 cenis at $181.60. 
| third session, but the tempo of recovery The industria! component: of the average at Louisville, Ky. 
| Slawed. was up 90 cents today, rails up 60 cents, and ring : 
News of the President's iliness Friday utilities up 10 cents. Pee , ' . + We | rem ms ates gus eeepested = Grafting “of 
brought on the Sharpest decline in eight Vpiume came to only 1.760.000 shares, one Me oF bide on — bene ‘belie 
months, but the market now has recovered of © lower totals for the year. That com- as ' ms F —w $31 illion in World War Il as d sale by that time 
all of the lost ground and 50 per cent more. pares with 1,900,000 shares ‘ -m ole = | pom hone, chal 
The rise today produced gains of one to two Standard Oi] (N. ns “ » om 6 tens pers of the synthetic Fibber man Of the Dine na eens 
points generally, but the list was well flecked tive issue off 4 s. sl ie Be S 1 “ek ie ~~ ~ te itt 
' , “ ‘ The Rubber Plants Disposal sion. told the House committee 
with minor minus signs in key areas. y Royal Dutch Petroleum up 21% 214 21% » i a> Commission had recommended that he felt the $3 125,000 bid 
Oils and aircrafts produced buying that bol- | % at 105, General Motors unchanged at 4314, fen 6 ~~ a he that Congress approve the sale|was the best offer that could 
stered the market early in the session, and | Tx! Oil up % at 32% and United States Steel : of the plunt in Union Carbide be obtained unless all restric. 
ten the steels came through with late | Up 1% at 56%. & Chemical Corp. for $3,125,000. tions on use of the lant were 
strength to help matters at a time when the Prices were generally higher on the Ameri- he contmnitioe's disapproval removed ' 
list was backing down {rom its best. ean Stock ‘Exchange. the mmendation now goes to| He referred to requirements 
60 Right now the market stands at the highest | Bellanca added % at 7 after hitting a low of ‘the House for action possibly under the law authorizing dis. 
tie+ Point in the recovery drive that nipped off a 6%. There were 117.900 shares traded. The later this week. posal of Government-built syn- 
B+ Ieee ion wee reaction starting from hear the | ay = ane re nn torr The Union Carbide contract thetic rubber plants that pur- 
18+ be a mensetes by the Associated Press aver this year ’ 4 8 = ee _ June = — ay roe 2 "ub- 
14 AS , ; nles: t . 
4% age of 60 stocks, here is what happened in the Corporate bonds were mixed while United Sones yeremd to ‘Teject the. ad yy . otic bags 
ty, * , . : pro- gency on ays notice. 
— % Past four days. On Friday the average was | States Governments were down Lightly, as ts ors 
” Aaa — 


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Ee ge Bond Prices 


Associated Press EE 


Total sales $3,420,000: year 
ago $5,507,000. 


vate 
sz ha 


oes = ; - Pca ns 4 a % 
S : % Close Chg z ’ , Sit: t%+ & 
8» Chrysler ds 7 oh . 1.177 ; = Tine ‘. 
i+ W Cie Cae 77% —Gq— 3 Tiw— 

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aecves 
MM+ 
3Ie+1yy pelied St 
29% 


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low Close Chg 


Alcon 3. 125ee4 Y ~~ 7% som 
Amar? 4 S0c87 ns si%— "4 
AmTaT 3.47506) 

AmTe® 306? 

Armeer Sebi 

BAO 4.507018 

Be "0 «3.25008 


|; he & 

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49%+ W Cece Cele. «& 
29-5 Colg Palm 3 
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Pi sana n Comid 2.625077 “ iu 
191% 161 twit san | Teese a 1 cu bet Ca 209 136%, 13624 
2 27" s ss 4% 
Z—Unit of Wetieg tee ve. @ Sales 2828 § 7’ 
m= tell 123% 132% 
1104 117% 
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1484+ 1 
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Royal McB 2 63% 1% 
tet af Rubereie 1.tia 2% 12% Im 


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2% 36 sy , Me or te ta th eis . 74 we 
= 4 ll See ‘“ "ht See ry ' 2 a tiv ) jon Sate. Merr s ia ben ; 4.25085 “ i 

- 2 ” Pee a0 ; Paid le —Dee + «m ue MoM reg a) 4.125578 12 g7% 


Diiitiitiiins 
rf 
a 


see with 
= sears P—Paid this 
Crvidend omitted. deferred 


cea Taee =e Mutual Fund Prices 


—Witheet Affilisted 4 
wt —Whee 
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; x Seah OW Yt 
= Seagrave 
“ 2 27%+ % Sear 
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198% ‘ie 198 F s% 2 (Pet % costraptey pa aad 


™% 1% Hh+ | +% . 
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Ws i— % Chicago Grain sa weened Fe 


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hanres > ses % i nnd of Trade today even Caneda 
= 33% senna a . rf ‘6 treug profit taking i the ‘ast Beer cat 
127% 121 Tif % New a6 are “4 Ske! ly Ou in ; . extreme gains rather sharply 
s ‘ 4 «(SMHRAD 2 ihexd Seneraily bellich of * prevailed 
3 , Rs. 17+ Smith Cor jas ; e Guring = the mernirg, nee sentinnes 


‘parted 
a 194 a tt, Smite 20 ory weather =” the Midwest, 
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YOUR RENTAL 
PROPERTIES 
WILL PAY 


~ 


83’, te wheat 
termonals was 
 petertisi 
the finish. 
ecthusionm hag bred 

active throughest the 
% Wher? ciesed 1% te 

$ 51% sim 2. e : 7” mere Ce i j te » J signer eats 

. : : be > « bigher 

s OO 68% nm ¢ ‘ » Me tee higher and tere 3 

' 6% 1 te 2 35% Me Pac ' 8 buncres Pounds 
*T. * Cooe Secs 

Sa%) 198 «+ 
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Saud 
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11,408 Reynolds Metal 


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25'« Spee Clem 2.49 
+ & Spee Kel 4Oe 
Bh > ‘y erry 7 i 
42\e+ % Speege 
7} +) # Steere 8 
26% + % Std Broad 
M%— % Std Bre 
27\%e+1\ Std Coil 
“4 ‘ Std GRE 

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% % 


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lavestors 
‘evesimest Ce Ae 


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’ 33% 39% 
1228 108%) igs — 
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. 
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an a or 
2. 4% sos iad 1 1% i7%+ \& Stevens, |p 


Money Wanted 


” <= © 
5 i MM 2% ; 4 1. 
118 103% 103% 199% ~ at : 268% 2.68% 
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PUT YOUR MONEY 
WHERE THE PEOPLE 


Karckerbecker Fa 
: 4 Lexmetes ARE _—_—_— eo 


7 VC Cun ewee 
he me ee me eee ee 


5 = CASH GRAIN 
’ _ feme 13) (AP) whee sone: 
ll ; 8 | extra Reavy white = . 
ae = & met Geen 8-325 1-33 Sensh Gis heavy white 241 as . Dupont Cirele 
$4 Fa Ne 37\ a 2 182 Sumsh Me Se “ 6 : We-l4% “ 
ye MS Met Boni i took) ee 32 a ise 22 2 —I\e Sup ON Cal 30 ’ i. ies! « 
: as one ams iy, | Be | s | 2 170¥e+1\4 Superior sti + ‘2% % i. # 1tete matting choice 1.39 “ $200,000 at 10% interest and |. 
4 ‘ : 41 ' if 
#3149 146%, 148% 41% ~ 7.) OU , _. + é.. — me a : te tg in brand new $2,000,000 
165 166%) 185 + Me ee w? es 6% ; . RF " ‘story, air conditioned, twin ele. 
60%+ % Sy Fi P : Ac 

Pe AN . on fia : Dividend anions seh. ot am. | ulla Fone vator apartment house, 170 units, 
HE on A sti ' Amy : Sym Genie 59 1% 19% oe Ratt "ind Record able location: 20th Street and New 

‘ 5% — INCREASED Price, : w. 
2. 4% Se laterchem Ne §0a s . : Telautegr 12% 12% 12% Motewk Petrol 30 one - Hampsh ys Avenue WW. 1 block 
: eearee ' 1 Wy ? ; s -—% Temes Air 12% Portiand Gen fi 30 west of Connecticut Ave. and 2 

) enn IRREGULAR : st 6 “ 
os 5 Breed St ter ” Selected Am So | blocks from Mayflower Hotel. 
Sherebidrs = Tr , r . 
oy w ite to Box M 195, The Wash. 
ar Telew Elect Fg oat ington Post. 
Twist Brill Tevas fa 


8.15 


‘. 


- 


STOCK DIGEST 


A MUST for Investors— indicating market opinion, 
rating, earnings, dividends. Price range 1937-1956 
and other information on listed and unlisted Stocks 


- 


a] 
S28 6% 
: 7 117% let py ioe oo Theted pt tee 
” uh. uN M\+ , Ther mei 60 
- 8 +% hemp Pa ta 
—~ \q Tidewat Of 2259 
” Tidewat pf 1.20 
‘2%— % Timk @ Bear 
18% plete A UY 
eee ’ 1hie+ % Trame Ce 1 
facie 10% oan w Packard Beil 
1 % eae od $ " 7 iT} Park = Chemical 
1S + % Eat Cy . 3 27 47% 47% 7 1 22q— % Tri 9 
o% 9% © — %& Fastest » 1$45 ° Man as « se 


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Call or Write for Free Copy 


© OPEN SATURDAYS ¢@ EVENINGS UNTIL 9 P.M. 


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_ Sones, Knetcen « Hewirr 

2 9% He 84 Me Westerns oe Members N.Y. Stock Exchange and other Leading Exchanges 

ce ee a | Cafritz Building 1625 Eye Se. N.W., Di. 7-5700 
1% 1+ % Chicago Livestock Geo. Mason Hotel, Alex., Va. Lake Wales, Florida 


5 
Se 12% 32%— %& 
TT ‘ ‘ CHICAGO. June 13 > 
Shien Sa ‘ 4 45 al 4% Wy —tiiable -f 8500 
: a9 Ua € 


53 ba | 
5 » Tweet Cen 169 5 2% 2% US Piyweed 
a & * Twin City 148 ” 17% Van formes 
Ob fa pf 46 ree > Twin Coeac 
1 58% $3 $3 ‘ 
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4B\a+1% oo “is ie imited 270-300 tb buiche 
Eawit ° “ . Aj : Cc Amo «i= . oul 
Se 57%) ST % 5 k wf? $38 4% 48% + i 16.2! 5; Atger lots 325-400 Ib. so 
Erie mR i %4— % mt Pap % 1% : ' i “1525: « few 
12.  Cvershar, : CATT 
.— a, Ex Col-o 
164 — Vy 
Sa+ % Foire Mor ws oa 6) . " . 
eerst a Faire t ry ; , a. ia 50, sendy, @ managed investment in 
+> § ° os? : : " nd 
Wed ta Falster? 15% 15% “ 2 ™% Ye We Unit Dye 8 Ce , | 21 2532 fo *e Chole - - oe 70 to 100 high-grade com- 
‘a / aeaie ae et P : oo Sood 10 low mpiee ¥ 4 mon stocks selected for 
97 Unit Fruit 3 53 ‘a 4 od rade 1050 ib 75; income and long-term 
124+ ils Gas Cy 150 ne prime heifers, 30 : ‘6 *gs.¢ 
33+ % Us Gas im 2 ‘ ‘seed ta } . growth possibilities from: 
2 tt voit ind Cp se i 6,00; mercial cows, 12 the List of Legal Investments for Trust Funds in the 
. 


District of Columbia 


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US Freight 1 cis - ? , hag ' : 
‘ @ loads of choice 900 th Prospectus may be omtaimed from your dealer or the undersigned 
32+ % US Cypsum 65 oa feeding steers. 19 26 ood and choice pec : 4 ’ 


s~-~ 


Pap 

t+ % Ferre C 
W5%+ % Fu 
“% 3 


~~ 
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“4. yearling S.OCK steers. 14 d 
fine’ stoce *sisera 7 goes |p---JOHNSTON, LEMON 2 CO... 


“ 
“ % Ti+ ‘ oT 7 mm 0 +i ; Member Philadel phia-Baltimore Siock Exchange 
19%) 38% so | . 7 Bt Poamread ta . 7 New York Cotton i 
’ 3% 8% 5 it se] ™ 7 @ s 3 160 ws 608 py, 


S1\9 ory YORK, dune 12 w— con futeres | | SOUTHERN BUILDING 115 NO. ST. ASAPH 
loved 25 te 85 cents 3 bale lower thee the | WASHINGTON 5. p. Cc. ALEXANDRIA, VA. 


Please send me withent obligation Prespectus on W ASHINGTON MUTUAL 
Iny ESTORS FUND. 


ids 


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Rockville 
Tax Rate 
To Be Cut 


A five-cent cut in Rockville’s 
present 85-cent tax rate ap 
peared assured as the City 
Council prepared for a final 
hearing on the 1956-57 budget 
tonight. 

The hearing. on capital ex- 
penditures, is set for 8 p. m. in 
the City Hall. Final touches 
were put on the $591,555 op- 
erating budget at a pu lic ses- 
sion Tuesday night 

To date, the Council has 
voted changes in the proposed 
budget of City Manager John 
H. Markland which have in- 
creased it from $995,000 to $1,- 
070,000. Officials said Mark- 
land’s proposed fivecent tax 
cut will almost certainly go into 
effect, however, since $60,000 
of the budget increase will . 
come from bond issues. In ad- 
dition estimates on revenue 
from other sources have 
materially increased 

The Council voted to add $60.- 
000 to the $100,000 Markland 
had recommended for capital 
improvement work. This money, 
to be raised by issuing 10-year | 
certificates of indebtedness, will 

used to finance projects such 
as sidewalks, which are then 
paid for by the property own 
ers over a 10-year period 

In .the past, such projects 
were financed from current 
revenue, and the city did not 
get its money from the prop 
erty owners for 10 years 

An increase of approximately 
five per cent in salaries for 
Municipal employes was ap- 
proved Tuesday by the Coun- 
cil. It also voted to increase 
the manager's salary scale from 
® maximum of $10,000 to a maxi- 
mum of $10,400 

The amount to be appropri 
ated for the city library was 
raised from the $14,000 recom- 
mended by the manager to $15,.- BUSINESS SERviCA 
000 in order to assure six-day ‘J PENDABLE seni contractor. 
service at the library. all types home Imerovesenie ii] | 

Ae 1 Nor — rooms. dormers. | 
Rooke K ince 1923 | 


ER CO 
, 4-1 ADDITIONS. iterations, pches 
rec Term 
—s 3-285 


— »™ a’ ~- 
tutorin 
supe! vision of Let 10 
umbia Heiehis +t Home: Tea Seed 
veanied in the Office gti u 


. 
7 Alt. Lith 


=) 
A 
ing 
de- 
&- 


Ail convervancine. 
nue stam E.. 
chaser 


ete — Mord 
56 rd 

plied with “vithin thirty days from lady 

a otherwise the trus- | 

the rieht to resell the 

' "90-2 


of 


advertisement of such resale 
o™e newspe der hed in 
Washington. Cc 


an aughter 
between June 
Contact nm 5. 


IN e£0 
Youn men w share qupenste. call 


Tuesday, June 19 
ers, share © 


AL 

MAR 
ustees 
Post—June 11.14. tart 20 


0 itt Eden 
Pac Bey 


eee o ae 
rit 
FARCes 


ney ar of a certain deed of 
' duly recerded. im No 


x, 


eria 


7. the un- 
pen at pub- 


— a yew 
avern armchairs 
$100: 1 pine @ 
purchased from 
Shop. 


Antiave 
“_ original crates 


Cheshi 
1816 4 
tab 


m 
still 


per plat recorded in the Othice of 
the Surveyor for the District of 
Folum dia in Liber County ii at 
oe 51. Said bieck 31 new known 


as Square 2861 
5 OF SALE elt , CASH A 
$00 00 required 
, * —~t rt made 
All conveyanc - 


355 Ceder 


$ DISCOU 
PARADISE | 
30%—70% OFF | 


Thousands are atill ravine over 
their discovery of the sensationa! 
uveniile upermart—the. ue 1, . 
arecest. (40.000 “- 
ren s pobbrmesttes ‘bth oh 


ah FOLD AT 

ational av UM ay of ee | in 
arriages Rirol 
ayvDens. \-¢ airs — Complete 

selections niants and 
ren's Ciothine ue to sige i4 


arg@est Avette dep in \e 
Tors ity 
LOwWw 8 


wale 

oUnerwiae 4 trustees reserve the 

ent te resel ; = property -at ene 
6 

: advertise- 

ch resale in some news. 

Ber publ hea in Washington. 


ae 


rus ees a 


ile 


N 
scounts on Aguk Linens 
rn 


+ 


Army Reservist 
Gets Commisison 


A Silver Spring man wasa. 4. rire.ive c ssinetem 
commissioned a second lieu- scuipment’” "ee sinks, dreins: best 
tenant in a ceremony last night vice at be 
before the Army Reserve unit ADDITIONS. 
he entered five 
years ago as a 
recruit. 

Lewis ™M 
Helm. 26, of 
2108 Belvedere 
bivd., had risen 
previous 


a 
?. —tivmns—tand- 
hie is the Pabulows Pacto 
Warehouse Cash and Carry oo 
per Outlet at Sth and + NW 


rms 
ALBERT BOND. 
4. l hie Papering. carpentry | 


: ree . tes 
terms. us se Tas. Children’s supermart 


(Ove a. Center Marke 0 


~ BA RNITURE — 
AND TOY SUPERMART 
SAVE 30-60% 


on all path. ady abe furan. Br. 
infants | over 
preyerse end tricycles. 


77-3421) 
ves. “tS 


al: 
ym 
ree 


rms.. 
ntry : paint. FEA. 
. ‘Callows LO. §-2900 


SEMODELING. 
= che a kitche ens. mod 
full war 
. SECO 408 
ADDITIONS a ar 
ays. Carpe 
finan cing 
5-241 . 
ADDITIONS —Attic 


porches. rec. rms 
surg AA ae. 4 


rms ” earperta. your 
tree ext. plans 
am to 5 7 


AR -CONDITIONING windo 


ly from private stall pre Ait-Conditusnine ee — S "Aire ison 


through ser- 
geant first APPLIANCE SERV. —Laundry. righ 
en equi room. air \ a et 


class, His new : : "4-8590 
3-pc 
hane cle ned on 


insignia was 
Helm liv 
pinned on by ¢ 
TYPES 


Col. Norborne P. Beville. of 
3536 S. Wakefield st.. Alex aRICK 

andria, commanding officer of . foecisity, AD bona em” 

the 317th Infantry Reserve ean oo - and timonize expertiy 

rv | 

Le 


tores. 
NO LOWER PRICES 
ANYWHERE 
2457-61 sre 
— (Opposite A 
atTo Tes ORS. $7.95 : 
rm. suite 1 you ever own 
life-lone yrs reta)! 
$29 96 spicial 16.95 
ly Ry ie. Kae ‘Us - 
_ twin or double « 82-1 
~~ ¢ pre-built innerspring 7 motions 
box 6 $78.88 
“Triangle 
Wheaton. 


Joa lion. 
BRICK FORK 8 


wey i oe ee be Creest 
ters is at i C st nw 
Because of his regulat par- \ patches nes et bodes jobs. arts 
ticipation in the Reserves, Helm © rays nagwalrs. 
never has been on active duty. 
He was a police reporter for 
The Washington Times Herald Cc : 
~ its sale to The Wash- a a 
ton Post, and now is a pub- ,j40iom dull _bouses, CR 
r ty writer for the runing ee ea GReE 
Fixture Manufacturers Associ- sy * es 
ation. ; 


~~ = 


, aa OGA 
OT "iol Ehest, © 5 
beds. MAN 
feller. Bai - ae 
ne 


R S-off “ost oe 


oO. 


Da xO G im- 
monite. Dalpon. ete Bk. of Know 
e. ¢ - 


harpened «a 
paired. Pree pick - “up and de) beary.| 
uy & sell. Ari.. Alex... Palls Ch./ 
and Pairfex. ‘e Authorised dealer 
Srisgs-@ Clinton, 
° Prod uct for & 
to 
Annandale, 


Rich New Shrimp Ground | 

Discovery of a rich new 
shrimp ground, extending 140 
miles..along India’s Malabar 
coast, was reported yesterday a 
by the North American region- 
al office of the Food and Ag- 


riculture Organization (FAO) 


‘ 

engines | serene” rgest stoc i. neity, 

MOWER su REGISTER: 2 rags ORIN 

Va. Tel Vice Centra s0id 14k 4th + 8t 

—lowest Tn town: white oor), 72. 
42-7271 

Inte an 


wel papering ing upiso wall 
m 


aper re- 
a 
Al Es 
residential comm! 


wreR 
wo 
we ontimate LU. 4- 6897 " adier é D 


3-6743 
PAINTING BY HUNTINGTON Deco- 
eietina. PO. ttt 


SERVICE, | 


E ; 
. 7 

wd... 7-pe. liv. rm 
twip maple. $50 other pcs 


aeth. 


exterior 
$50 
che 


overall 


$4 —s 
Wiaew will sac- 


S—White 


ere qu 
ot 


af eut 1 68 ‘carat 


OFFICIAL NOTICES 


ons., free est 


: “rental 
G and repair r renta 
ee 


“work: re in. gowns colors 
-9397 " 


. Oxt.: Fepair work 
y 


m. Guar 2-0433 call atter 4 
DINING ROOM SUITE 
ike hew Loe, Century pevte | Me - 

i}} eccevt ‘$300 
dn ang be ance hema enient 


Norge. 
old 


TA. 
ING houses. low a 


Nov. 2 ANGING 
’ vare 

bin Warren st 

= Te. — 
tree esti- OF te ane 
7-9087 timer. 

ainting aad carpen- _after 

all and laree jobs. Free es- FE! NCE 


oie tt BA g-Se7e Dricés: 
dite UBT 


yrs. 


wa 
scraping 
-7439 


"FILE F CABINETS 
Avallabie 
steel. 

new 


75 
Letter. 
like 


wood 


l-drawer roller bearing. stee! 
s 


5 file cabinets, 
. o City J-4hie 
“sine in foreign, “a service 51 
0 aye 9-2420. 

fassione: and cement. 
in walls & patios, 
Fre ce timate 


cat. day. pight 
guar = 95 Ta 
OVING. gehl Hauling 


0) 2 card tiles all sizes. steel and 
cializing .| wood. Tic dre 
yous. ete Her? D VERY AND PARKING 
J MANHA ICE Ve UIP. CO 


rr 
639 NEW. YORK AVE. NW. 


"Toes, screen +46 


a United and 


a oltt te 

net later otty 12°00 

n. Ju In the event 

action is aot commenced b 

8 te and Sime. : oar 
at 


or elec. 


—ae | 
work roms. etc ACM. 


ve 


F 


We feature Kent 
other major bran 
Guaranteed delivers 
of July Warenouse 
rd. ne. Li. 7 

Nov ° 


Pa 


e of makine good damage 
be odie ent premises and the cost 
0 ‘ty } 
shall be 


hee — 
cation. herein prov ded for apecia 

assesse the PINK 3-6653 
of =e District of . 


s ta 


speci 
typin 
ING 


b in 

iS WANUSCHIPTS — Work 
al } 

0 B 
STON. PERSONN roe 
SEL & ‘abe 1025 Conn 
Ave iw: ” A 
. wall O clean cand | 
wax, paint. co ‘$o8n4 AD. 2-33 
ARD maintenance aes tte i 


PURuTTeNe F a. ay 


joners 
me 


Look What You Can Get For 


$219 


18 PIECES 
igs” New. tr hak | 


une ti in " 


7 oS 
ck and tan NO MONEY ake 


slled Hexa. Kew | 
EASY PAYMENTS 


SPECIAL 
859 HOLLYWOOD BEDS 629 


SAM BROWN’S | 
1209, Sood Hove Ra Se 
"til 9: 


edrm. set 
i taine tie set. 
pec 


r 
rd for the Condemnation 


BIDS AND ear 6 


ik 


lp 

| and build 
Sampson. J 

LOST 

ATRED DALE— —Female 


Spring alley wr. 
y 


DIN 
LIVE 


- Eg 
SEA ‘Lee bad wil ‘be ee 
ne 
~ 


, 


& waa Sun 


+ 4836 


wh. with gentian 
238 


~Biack, small cyst on top 
of head. Last. Wed. around Silver 
Spring Aneyere to Dame 2 ; 

aft cast $ 7 
obi oaks “trem Bi 
flee ona i. 


C.. 


iron watermain 
lans and 
pervisor 
rocurement Of- 
406. 4 Pe 
8-6000. ext 
13.1415 14.18 


Seturdey it? 
urdey ‘til 7 
“Ana! Bi. pe. sian Doce man . 


a 7 daily 


name 


G ight brown 
‘Tel ith and pee i 
‘= - 
Wis 

Ans. to 


“7? 


and 

set 

with 4 chair riess aht 

wainut dining table and chal irs, 
- 25190 


“ c 
yPrU in rol away 
couch. - $10: 2 chairs, $20 & 


BEGINNERS 


DON'T GO OVERBOARD ; 
FURNISH YOUR 3-ROOM APT. 
COMPLETE WITH 
BRAND-NEW 
GUARANTEED FURNITURE | 
FOR ONLY 


Formica round. Sabie dinette 
u 


peeve 
Nerthw 
NTs RECEIVABLE 
ublic Aue ion. By virtue of a 
en contract dat 
ween 


tw 


BALE 


written. 
19 
prises. Inc 
North west. Was 
) ton 


PARAKEET—Dark blue with era 
wings. Great Seumes 
the name of “Gu 

Ss 2 los 


rows reward 


v 
ington. D. C 


s 
Cotporation Gene 
or New 


and L 


| ™ 
—Yellow and chartreuse. 
lays with pencil; ans 


, color 
Answers 
reward. 


. . ith metal plate 

¥ metal plate 

Rees vabie Beving a a “Clarence.” Ta 
83: 5,000.00. Said "Accounts -26) 

installment . ‘| 

under ee par sales ’ . | 


an” aoue” 
ngrege phone 
oa 14.16,18.20.21 


ARNO Reon 
Winer Shela pa i 33,9 we 


> rights Piain Cc 


AEE 
Be co. $30 Manic 


cer 
Balotaat 
Be op ee, eM 


215 Kin ST. ALEX . 


and ahes. furn 
apt 

ests. etc 
ter, 


FPURN.—6 immons 
wrought iron din 
top. occasional 
2 end te , 

exc. cond; reasonadie 


este 


Hid de- 
set 


oak cabinet 


Ppl bieycle. rugs 


Aver hy rm. bed- 
* noc sell reas 


“FURNITURE 


BECAUSE 
Our Furniture Department 
is Celebrating Its 


, e enis 
9 \TAPPAN GAS RANG 
MART Spm, LO. 7-1853- 


six cylinder orepue t. Call after 6 
carpeting 5 a Wh 6. 7274 


bed 
plows lame, ‘cottee he ahr _ ¥—Aamirel 21-in anes cons 
4000 Cathedral NW. gy 


| 


Ist ANNIVERSARY | 


Your Signature Is Worth 
3 COMPLETE ROOMS 


Living Room 
Beautiful modern sofarette 
fortabdie occasional chair 
tables. matching coc 
2 beautiful decorator 


Bedroom 
Beautiful modern 3-plece set 
creseer wi rror. roomy 
of drawers doudle- size bed, 
pillows 


end 
and 


Dinette 
A modern S-piece dinette 
Deal Direct With Pat Regal 
No Finance or Loan 
Companies involved 


You Get Immediate Credit 
Approval and Delivery 


set 


Regal Clothing & 
snare <2. 
sy Nw 


“FURNITURE 
3 ROOMS 


BRAND-NEW 


FOR ONLY 


$245 


NO MONEY DOWN 


Easy Terms, Free Delivery 


SWANK FURN. 


1175 H ST. NE. 
Li. 3-8700 
\FURNITURE—Bedrm set | 
TV 


Prig. ance other smal! 
te be sold right away. par 
a-0095. 


set 
ty leav- 


ed. guaran- 
Acme Btove 
-8957 


Ne used. 
repairs 
wy. NA 


adie. of 
drop- leaf ain. -Tm 
h wainu' 
~ off 
Villacres _ 
a 


40 vs 
sale 418- 2420 | eth 


~ @leeurie, 
ih ry 
ae Furniture 


Pre-Inventory Clearance 
Reconditioned and New 


® 6200. Centra 


" "Dp 
storage cabinets. file 
cabinets. costumers, card files and 


many other items ash. 

Finest Office furn. at Lowest Prices, 
By tg - —— _— 
"OFFICE E FURNITURE 


COCK. NEW AnD. 
Price prion. oF 


AviNGS UP 7 
CABINETS. Yoon WATER 
chee av ER AND PARKIN 
MA Oo CE BQUIP 
639 NEW YORK AVE. NW 

Ele ectronic spinet organ 

complete with and entre 
tone cabinet 4805. KITTS 
t 3 RE 


le 
ORGA 
late mod# 


$2 


— 


1-62 


ANS have values in 
’ 


of pianos 


8 -9 
Arlingion 
o) and 


Silver Sorine 


lond spinet Paul Golibart 
..£-9928 (9 

econ 

ned vere:t con- 

bench and de- 
M 


DL. 7b 


$495 tpcludin 
livery B 


$21. Recon-)| 
Original cost! **' 


spinets. consoles and 
€ ones 


from at 2 63 
Ma 101s Tih NW 
bove the iibrary) OPEN THURS 
P Used blonde soinet. made 


by "Hare man. 8395 including be: ch 
and delivery. CAMPBELL 
OG St W. Di 


prights 
PIAN 


used spinets consoles. 


way, Ariineton ve Pho 
, 8u m: rban stores 
ver eve ening oe nm fron : 
‘lok ke o% on rental 
returns 
rere, 


ton . = 
for small ome 
ITT’Ss. 1330 G Bt 


PENGA te Wurlitzer _ tlectronic 
nee oniy 8319. See ne tr 


‘Tate 
or 
NW 


model 
apt. 


eral reconditioned 
es that make ant ea 


fate pe ill trade-in privilece 


fon Go st. aw 


loaed P 
New erlee sans mI 


| Crea 


: 7 <r 
up: new spinets 
— apartm 

‘sus 


the lbra 


they, y ran 
ahogeny. excellent cond! ton 
otter ncluding moving. JA. 2-6659 


nderson ay 
cond.. rf tune 
leaving 


$5 DOWN DELIVERS 


leading dealers for 
rade refrigerators 
L _ LI NEW Guaran- 


gas stove 


| never used 


items ’ 


TA BLES PILE Eocene 


Usic Co.) Car 


Os Bud ferm'. 
ft. ’ Ww RE. Le Bkkpr 


de- 
DI Actor NTING 


r 
sician ett J6ih St. 


amare ee 


Interna! trav 


TIRE SALE! cy | Auiemontl wy hesoetation 


opening rienced 
Bi , serene euer. wears like new! 
$ 8 5; 7.10515 
; 


nerican ) 
an 


it 
ae ke ae Os 


ee ae d anes th irl ms 
elfen “0 omestic airline man 
712 


Anesthetists, 
—Cali after a 


upon experience. 


TRANSMISSION «tan tor obstetrical 


overdrive. apecial built, 


' h 


dard 7 
fit on 


will ponsibie 


anesthetics Write 


AS 
St. $325 


SP MAGRO TRAINEES 


Por 500-car garace opening 
June * white or colored: over 2) 
be experienced 

courteous 
is part-time 
Apoiy im over- 


eee 
choice. low 
wo’é. 4418 Conn 


larece 
Prices 
Ave 
" preeti- 
8-207] 


WRITER—IBM 
cally sew. Elite type 
iter 6 


elec 
JA 


electric recondi. event jobs 


; oven 
i2 im elite type: eray ¥ 
N - ae 


TYPEWRITER 
tioned IBM. 
finish 

LI. TYPEWRIT 

ear old: 


> 


I 
co 


"Rise 


SERVIC - MAN 
We need a courteous and aggressive 
man with the abit ity to diagnose 
automotive difficulties 
nd working conatigene._| 


ER — Royal. 
a 


manual! 
. cl. econd.: $80 


TYPEWRITERS. NEW A 
portaDies and standards: 


. 2 
ett. while they - 50 to 
Kenny's Discos 

Rhode Island WN 

VENDING a cent nu 
10); sacrifice. JE 


2508 
Til isth Nw! 
ts. 


r £35 Ab- 
oe AR 
2- AUTO-BO Y MEN ente's Auto 
: Pa. NE 


208). 


WASHER— Bendix. exe 
offer; phone WA. 7 
_WASHER—Late Seal 


Bid 
—Ford experience 
Apply 
ty st 
HON 


6 $n: 
Plan 
ao 


preterry 


BT uoN oR 28° 3 


DEALER: 5% 

and percentage: } 

automatic transmission and front 

end epecialist. Vacation and hos 
See 


pitalization benefits MR 
BOYLES. BRWIN FPORD CO... Lee 
tg yf Chain Pair- 


Bridge rc 
“ares- AUTO" PARTS b CLEEK eecistant §- 
& cay every other Bat 
aid ede and ho lidage: some 
nowledge of Chrysler oarts. Apply 
: Mason 
4t nnines ra. ne 
i White 
to warn MoPar parts 
Central Auto Parts 
Cal Mr Ra 


AS 
LA 


aed 
endik. av y1Ty 
25. J. 5-7473 
(Used) wringer trpe 
$39.95 District Home f 
t 


or PORD 


week 


ully guar Term 
$ Bth st 
.—, 


’ ‘ES—Purn 
ipa jewelry 

“23 

: 
“ re an —. , 
i ss ke 
SORE BOOK SHC p 
Ce 


cas 
-§ 


K. 6- 29 77 - 
"i708 Benn. 


so) bop 

us) (orig. cos 
orn. § : 
7 mme remov 

good used fi ara. TV A. am 

antiques ete josed \ ay 
8 FURNITURE EXCHANGE PALMER FORD 

7th 8 ia S$: 


6! i used 
happy © aenneunce t) 
an sdditiona! 
t 


need refrigera’ Lore. 
i tot 


Pisne 


transepo yy furnished. our pres- 
ent steg ig averaging over 62 per 
poet "automobile emperrenes he! + 

ot pecsseery Gee Piece 


fu : . 
the AOE oe CE MOBILE 
SALESMEN 


If you are an experienced ome 
mobile salesman 


rine 
discardea 


ne 


a 
uysea 4upr 


- FCC 
Gay ciaes June 
Grantham 


RO lo- 
leense in 12 Wks 
night ‘etry June 19 Pelet 

the 
new 
pomenswares 


Ng easor' es 
Apply 


ADDISON GHeVROLET | 
SALES, INC 


ae .. NW. 
UTO SAL MAN 
NEEDED 
oollen) 8 pemvenens ion. APPLY 
mE Mite & SONS 
MOTORS, INC 


DGE-PLYMOUTH 
iS a Hya' sy 


'D C nis Re 
vet.. wht. $60 


Printer trainee. yn¢ 


n 06 
Air tonditioned | 
INING in beauty cul 
tur all subjects } ar  sbereved 


for GI trainin classes 

1210 @ st Be Ve at (SOLLEGE 
at 

NURSES NEEDED 

100 women wanted. to learn 


TO 
Bayonne: white or <olored for con- 


pC 
_ 
OR'S ASSIS om 
POR JUNE cL ASSES 
write. phon 
tio Instit Me 9 of Nur sing 
Victor bide 909 st P) 
s 3-36 
} AND TV ARWOURCING 
pretecsions! 


“RADIO 
Next 


BOYS— White 


13) 


BARTENDERS _ 


cafes. S75 wp. 


had 
BOOKKEEPER-ASSISTANT 
OFFICE MANAGER 


Por gttics a | se dowrtown a 10- 


ip. mest have ex- 
tence in a 


five book veel 
Moran > te Tae . 
nt. 


< or RppeIns-) 


ber American 201s White only 


pl ust 
srs wand will etilin 3 


ne. between Tu and 5 in the morn- 
- | 


over 
mer or full time work. No experi- 
, h dary. aver- 

8 to 10) 

7 aa 


18 and 


Cones te coast. No experience re 

eu We tein you ransporta 

tion furnished in new cars Ex-| 
Average ~) $95 2 = 


3 ss. nw : “i 
oom 512. Atiantic Bide. or after 
om sito) 6otel. 16th 
S\.. ae 
“uly Open spo 
ext.. turm right i e. east "West. 
moreiand Circle on Jamestown rd 

. 2) 

PRICKLAYERS and 
port to Mr 
and Filmore, 
bik rl] 


‘ 


—wniee. pomen ics 


laborers 


biva. 


peseves . 


r washer 


Arcade ancy... 28. 10th St. NW 


CAFETERIA MANAGER 


Excellent opportunity 
experienced § cateteria 
restaurant operator to jom 
a rapidly expanding organ 
ization. immediate oven 
ings for top-flight per 
sonnel! to assume complete 
charge of established op 
erations after a short 
training period in our 
system. Top starting sa! 
ary, paid vacation and 
other company benefits 
Applications will also be 
accepted from persons 
with limited experience as 
trainee-managers. Must be 
willing to leave town. 


tor 


4 


APPLY IN PERSON 
9 A.M. TO 5 P.M 


CLEAVES FOOD 
SERVICE CORP. 


8405 Rameey Ave.. Sliver Spr 


; - CAMP COU TNSELLOR Joba ft z. 


lf interested ca 


e SCAR “WASHERS 
Mus be sober reliable: h 


ret erences ane D. C. perm 


—~F ready 
opposite 
ecstmorelafid 


SMS RBENTER 


White. Perm. position in ise peee. 
memt. concern. Car nec. Frin 
- ef! , App! » 1424 N' 


CcePew ren, al” WA 8-9010. 


03 between 6:30 and 7.30 
IBOTDING 


ARPENTERS 


class trim and rowgh car 
nters Experienced " Te 
work Transportation 
Apoiy onis vou fee 
complicated 


t« 8 


prob ems 


P ; 
PRANK. CROW} Xx 


ra st. 

' “ aces. best positions 

HOOL. Cor 

) 42.50 

$35 

i 655 

oD eer 
i nate ia 


2 


kx and wool 
Dri fu 
Ma Ek al 
iZ : 
HO FO 


AUTO ‘SALESMEN- 


Men. women to train as announc- 
ers. Writers. directors te ae 
floormen. close irc asts 


2.1 


Si 


(2) 


classes 
quire N 


SCHOOL est 


roe FEKL y. 
GREGG, 


r-cond! 
Ss G 


NA. 
42 


or a) : 
tioned EMP "LE SCHOO! 
68-3259 


re 


AUTOMOBILE 
SALESMEN 


J salesmen 
£00c WOrakineg 
pay piat 


ART MECHANICS 
man with ae 


“POSITIONS 
evita 


DI 
LORS «MD 


Ane! — 900 
ABBEY First 


We need to yund 
AA? tal 


r 
aes | 


‘air 


» ene 
o ~ mMmias 
wash out 

Between 

Pord C 

Ra Pairia Va 
ALTO SERVICE BL, i ee 
FORD DFALFR © 


See 


Sawin’ PORD CO 

Chain Bridge ra : 
AVIATION. 

METALSMITH 


COLORED" BRANCH ~ 


ST. 3-6650 
: $50 airs. 
& 


5 BARBER Good job 
, day week va 
LT §.6 700 xt 
. BARBER —) or 

ACCOUNTANTS -~TO $8000 ¥ 
ENGINEERS— TO $20.000 
1's OF Veen 


COLUMBIA 


EMELOY ME SERVICE 


~ ACTS.” Parte ie 


rs. for CPAs 
. "tata exp 
constr ‘s 


rs: &- 
ay. Call 


Ruf 48 Bar ber 
6-9520 

5 euarar a 

‘ rs Barber sh op iter jor 

20 Ph one Hern 50 


RA ‘) 
590 REE — — 
St —. re a per Bh Pp 84055 


2-233 ccRRPR 4 
peorgia Ave. Sliver Sprin Md 
sikeek Colored. 1010 H Mi. NE 


mar 


ee ~ good mar 


Bkkp 
Bkkoprs 
Asst 


OTHER POSITIONS 


r\ — rasteed sal _ ’ 


tunit WIL 
D HOTEL BARBER SHOP 
ER—$75 mr. and . 
, eeeg? 951 Ell 


ob 
oT" 
oat $65 BARBERS—One— steady 
apis Leed. one rt 
A UKs Agcy RE J- 5767 uni on washer i_- 3 
1490 NY Ave NW 506 
CLK nave 4300 sARBe “SANAGERINT 
G BT , 


“NATIONAL * 


Employ mens Service 
Washingto rest Agency 


time 
1650 ColumbDis 


ani V 
er 


BEGINNERS 


The continued growth of 
Melpar has created several 
Positions for young men 
interested in learning 
A TRADE 


ADVERTISING 
COPYWRITER 


ASSEMBLERS 
SHEET METAL TRAIN 
MACHINE SHOP HELPERS 


For full information, 
Apply in Person 
MON. THRU FRI 


fr 


cr 
- . 
» & 


lf you can produce vigorous 
selling copy. if you have hed 
retail department store experi- 
ence. An immediate perma- 8 AM. TO 4 P.M, 
nent job is available to you 
5-day, 40-hour week, a 


Sdoy, A0-how weet, 20% MMELPAR, INC. 


with samples of your ae - A Subsidiary of Westinghouse 
Advertising Office, 4th'Floor | Air Brake Co. 


i= | 131) SQUTH FERN ST. 
LANSBURGH’S | ARLINGTON, VA. 
WASHINGTON STORE 


(1 bik, off Jefferson Davis Hwy.| 
7th, 8th and - 
acess | Route 1, at South 15th St.) | 


i 


: 


CARPENTERS 


non-union. first-class 
nice only Year-round empioy- 
g00cd wages With a quality 
ae ort 7 se . tomerrew 


| Over: te Westoath Way right 
on .Westpath to job in 5200 bicck 


ai WV C & A N. MILLER 


Pon TELOPMENT COMPANY 
cers and py a of 


Sun HIER ue 


ASH 
Ts 


WH 
21 TO 35 
PRA pak eh 
hine erie 
hed 


: 
A 


AOE 
HOTEL 
: ma 


per- 


“BULLETIN to 


“ aP Pl Y Se RONEN, "OFFICE 
MAYFLOWER HOTEL 


CONN. AVE. & DE SALES ST. NW. 


CHAUFFEURS 


ona Airpor 
ivance | 
‘el ac 


fe 


; 
al 
ca- 
i 
she 
el 
rnce 


APPLY 


AIRPORT TRANSPORT 


W as! ngton Nationa! Airport 


—- 7 
CLERK 
HITE 
1B 2 TO @ 
POR NIGHT DUTY ON MOTE! 


FPRONT DESK Some hotel front 
ee eCxperienece necessary Aiso 


i 6 nights 
OFFICE 


MAY FLOWER HOTEL 


Cts 
+ N. 
SLeRk’ yepint Excellent position 
with secure future. Age = » toe 
Sevencemnens opportunity. 5 
No ree. fee MANAGEMENT "CON 
8U LIANTS. INC... Suite 6 


ar 
af A 


= COLLECTION MAN 


With small loan experience 
inside Work, Good Pay 
Advancement, 
Company Benefits 
Excellent Future for 
Right Man 
Old Established Firm 


JU. 9-4529 
CORRESPONDENT 


dictate 


ection 


. . 
and 
handie of 
routines and detail, and 
head his own team doing this 
Me must be resuits- 
face probiems as ¢£ 

and be ready to 
make a career for 
rie should be well 
balanced, energetic, have good 
personal habits, and get along 
with people. Experience in 
making adjustments, handling 
complaints, etc., helpful. 
lf you are under 25 or over 
35 it be difficult to fit 
you into our program. We will 
waive a college degree for in 
telligence and strong personal 
qualifications. To such a man 
we offer security pilus the 
chance to learn and grow in a 
local organization holding a 
leading place in our industry 
Please make your letter of ap- 
plication both specific as to 
your education, experience and 
personal circumstances, and 
persuasive-—make it sell your- 
self. 


P. QO. Box 6472 
Washington, D. C. 


To 


‘ 


informati anal 
letters. 
ce 


wor 
nded, 
challenge 
to 
himesif. 


* 4. 


will 


~ 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Thursday, June 14, 1956 


49 


. 


ex-¢ 
¥ 


6- ned 


eats 


of autome- aol 
c's Collecti 


exper anda Ww FF. 


il) r- 
my man pret. Gee 
er. toe 


i Viena 


Collection Manager 
nted oy local Finance Company / 
Applicant must experienced and, 
>< yy | . aan . collection 
ith supervising an 


oute KomPeny 


redit 


surrouncine 

panel truck Salary 
commission. Barnings from 
to write 


RM 
oter 


oul shee "eal co 
ret 


i) DISTRICT 7-2759 


. DE SALES ST NW | 


Friday, 12 noon to 8 p.m 
Saturday, 9 a.m. to5p.m 


ELECTRIC CO. 


DESK MAN 


Bete and A J ate’ 


’ of ace 


ELECTRONIC 
Technicians 


r to 
salary 70 per 
Herts ihe pablo -Car 


CA 
MILITARY SYSTEMS 
ENGINEERING 
CENTER 
AT ALEXANDRIA 


| Washington OPENS YOUR KIND 
OF POSITIONS 


ELECTRONICS Antenna, 
Communication, Radar, Sonar 
or Military Electronic Systems 


FIRE CONTROL: Shipboard 

W eapons—Underwater Mis- 

sile Guidance and Battery 
Control Systems 


MISSILES: Systéms including 
Quidance aspects, test equip 
ment, reliability, packaging 
and equipment design 


start 


fata 


OUTSTANDING | 
CAREER 
pj OPr aera ITIES 


SAGE "SYSTEM 


Interviews 


Now being held 
qualitied persons to attend 
company training program 
Classes scheduled to start 
June, July, August and Sept 


BURROUGHS 
CORP. 


MILITARY FIELD 
SERVICE DIV. 


t select 


a” 


In every one of these positions, 
there's stimulation and chal- 
lenge that call for and will sat- 
isty creative engineers and 
scientists. 't s your opportunity 
for a stable career and stoady 
growth with an acknowledoed 
leader in the rapidly expanding 
field of Military Systems En- 
gineering 


UP TO $14,000 A YEAR 


Or 


Extensive Travel-—USA 
Training at Full Salary 
Liberal Brsloves Benefits 
Requirements: Technical 
institute training and/or 
equivalent practical ex- 
perience; or military 
training in radar, sonar 


and similar electronic 
equipment 


those who qualify. You 
must have EE. advanced de- 
gree or equivalent experience, 
plus 3 to 5 years’ directly ap- 
piicabie experience 


RCA BENEFITS 


Permanent 
liberal! 


positions include 
company-paid insurance 
program, retirement plan +) 
nancial aid for advanced study 


. and much more 


WASHINGTON 


INTERVIEWS 
Wed., June 13 and 
Thurs., June 14 
12 NOON TO 7 P.M 


JAMES LAVELLE 


For Personal Interview 


Call Mr. James Bell 


3-5252 


Monday Thru Friday 


CALL MR at Overlook 


A. M. to 5 P.M 


BURROUGHS 
Corporation 


511 N. Broad Street 
Philadelphia 23, Pa. 


Or Send Resume to 
Dept. Y-192-8 
530 North Henry Street 


Mr. James Bell, 


Alexandria, 


IRCA Service Co.. 


Virginia 


Inc. 


ENGINEERS |En 
PHYSICISTS 
Electrical—Electronic 


SPECIAL 


gineers 


WORK AND LIVE IN 


FLORIDA 


Outstanding research 
& development corp 
located East Coast 
Florida, presently en- 
joying healthy expan- 
sion, and with long 
range programs has 
especiaily attractive 
positions for capabie 


Engineers 


ELECTRONIC 
. AERONAUTICAL 


.. MECHANICAL 
BS, 


YOUNG 
ENGINEERS 


Who Want to Get 


SALES ENGINEERING 
DESIGN ENGINEERING 
MANAGEMENT 


Make General! Electric's 
Field Service 
Your Starting Point 


Into 


Company opportunities 


n 
t programs—tire 


The work's interesting 


oper a- 


tion, mair tenes ce 


‘ . 
Siler & tou 


with PACT 


aie MS or PhD Levels 
ing you preter ar 
of Genera! Electric 
Cepartment’s policy to transfer 
Pield Engineers to other engi- 
neering assignments alter 3 to 
5 years. You can move to Bales 
Engineering 
ment. Productio 
a for « posit 

ent. Genera! 
ing 4~, am Will help you « 


the field of your choice 
eiathe Electrical and 
Mechanical Engineers 
and Physicists, with 2 
years related electronic 
experience, either in 
industry or in service, 
are needed immediate- 
ly. Must be VU. S. citi- 
zen. Many locations, 
open all over the US 
as well as abroad. Ask 
about them. 
Why not see the GE 
representative right 
away—and get full in- 
formation on the com- 
pany-wide opportuni- 
ties open to GE Field 
Service Engineers? 


Also 
Recent Graduates 


for 
the FOLLOWING FIELDS 


Analog to Digital conversion 
Antenna desian & devolpment 
Core-Memory 
development 
Digital Data recording 
FM.FM Telemetry 
Low Level Switching 
Magnetic Recording 
Missile Check-out equ 
Pulse Code Telemetry 
Special Weapons 
Instrurmentation 


circuit 


omen? 


Transistor Circuit Develooment 
y Band Micro Wave 
Technical Writers 


Thorough Disc ssion af 0 a 
Needs and Your Qualifications 
at Time of interview 


Unusually liberal fringe benefits 


Washington 
Interviews 


SATURDAY, JUNE 16 
9 A.M. TO 10 P. M. 


CALL OUR ENGINEERING 
REPRESENTATIVE 


R. A. JOHNSON 
District 7-4800 


Washington 
Interviews 
June 15 and 16 


Call Mr. Jay T. Doane 
NAtiona!l 8-2740 


Lee Fournier 


Or Mr 
Light a Slectroente Eauip- 
me 


GENERAL 


lf unable to apply, send resume 


RADIATION, INC. 
Melbourne, Florida 


French Roed. Utica. New York 


° 


> 
* 
. 
: 
: 


> = - 
nfs re & - eee Ff ee SF PF 


“@ 


teed wa estas ean 


ne = = Be & i - . 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
50 Thursday, June 14, 1956 


unity. 


— Bxcelient gs 


5-35 years 
a wish ¢t 


ae: 


te Ti y 
oer Ale Co 


White 2 onle. for taxi- 
with or with 


Mr. — tf" 


ge 


mqvins 
jane 


4 ay calle a0 


Ae , r mechan 
2 for aipore lente ri pa 


mses 


paid for car ex 
benefits. paid epenthana. 
insuran Heres you 


es oppo 

Teasive im will. 
rT and reliable 
Crosty. man 


acer 
ower Center | 


sober Saar 
ta INN, i 


GUARDS 


Ex-Servicemen with recent 
, military police experience 
* desired. 


PHYSICAL EXAMINATION 
REQUIRED 


INTERVIEWS er 
§ — 3:3 


Saturday By Appointment 


“ 
fis 


~~ 


920 quence for exper 


ERCO DIVISION | 


ACF Industries, Inc. 
Riverdale, Md WA. 7-4444 


l pt ex 
; ne child peber good 
vA _*- 477. 


= position. 5 


ive experience ' 


4 neon ana al expected 
=: INSURANCE A 
opportunity on estad- 


te! 
territory for ambitious mar- 


a 


retirement 
training program 
District office run 


0 
Hyattsville. 


471 a 
and seobalt tle me-| se 


and 


. pev 
apply 18 poe, 


weaves 
ol wor 
"’ 57 


MACHINISTS 


Experienced 
With Small Mechanisms 


Gepable of Working to Close 
Tolerance 


' 
Welt Equipped Shop Facilities | 


Wages Commensurate With 
Ability 


Many Company Benefits 


Apply in Person 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
8 A.M. to 4 P.M, 


MELPAR, INC. 


a BLE, 
EINE: 
ha"t og | ty oes ise) 


on - -_ 


MACHINISTS 


INSTRUMENT 
MAKERS 


beresting and challenging &s-) 
te: excellent workine con-/| 
with good startin solaries 

an employe benelit« 


APPLY IN PERSON 


AVION DIVISION 
ACF Industries, !nc. 


es is =) hl 


MARKETING TRAINEE | 


ities for several cian 


' 


in 
ity pel ae 


MECHANIC 


Sxperteneed in 
fnunary 
net over 


wren 


cel) 
@uail 


ARCADE-SUNSHINE 
713 Lamont St. NW. 


Ce. OMC 
t.. Alex. Va 


Tether wort 


A. — 


aa xseation 


prenticeship -. 
anufacturer A 
Experien 
5! Pang 


EXPERIENCED Su 
APPLY JAFFE 


—Is c 
steady work ‘fepply 


| Mills 
ais Pike 


Per 


See sign 


manent positions 

en in large apt 

development in & ar . 

benefits Apply Taonnel 

+ se co.. 1424 K at 
m 


“PARTY “CHIEF $110 
LLOYDS’ EMPLY. SERV. 
4420_¥._Y¥, Ave, NW. ST. 3-2207 


PERSONNEL 
ASSISTANT 


Position immediately avail- 
able for young man with 
personnel or business ad- 
ministration degree. Re- 
sponsibilities include inter- 
viewing professional and 
technical personnel for 
positions in engineering. 


Progressive expanding 
organization. Prompt re- 
plies assured. Salary $80 
to $100 per week. Please 
forward complete resume 
to Box 254 Post, T-H. 


40 
“a * 
and remodeling to 
year round 
lished firm 
or man With 
hospitalization, 


ts . 
t . 
HARMA acint whch. be 
aval) th 
license. Call LO. 4- onan fer infor 


—Expe om woo 
y ready for work 
7 tL. aw 


ombina . press woo! 
ay week. B8-hour day 
om basis. See Mr. Dor- 


silks. 5 
On commiss 


and 


Hee. 6D. m@m 
thoreughiy e 
loved full 


Rie] nec. ARByy Eergoonel Office 
ais. 
PORTERS 


for 


FALLS CHURCH LABORATORY 


Falls Church residents pre- 
ferred. Permanent posi- 
tions in Falls Church. Re- 
ferences required. Many 
employe benefits. 


APPLY IN PERSON 
8AM. TO4 P. M. 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


MELPAR, INC. 


(Take Arnold 2-¥ bus from lith 
and E sts. nw. te plant entrance) 


PRESSERA— Wool and silk. exper 
Steady employment. 5*%-day week 
Btone cleaners. 1326 
lexancdri 


Hamp *ve ne 


ings for exp. 
Dien oLus gimme 
ers sure-fire opportu 


ties 
snerpetic salesmen Bs } 
MER. EM. 32-7 fer appt. }A8- 
proposition 


woman - 
JU. 8-9200, 


ime: exceptional 


Pepa man 


row? 


ne 
o. ares. 
i time. 


REAL ESTATE 
SALESMEN 


Successful applicants 


or 
Realtor. 


su 


ROUTE “MAN 


We operate on an incentive 


; COLONY 
LAUNORY, 6820 Blair Road, 


SALES REPRESENTATIVE— 
—PHARMACEUTICAL— 
AND MEDICAL DETAILING 


sce ae ~e tee 


ee 


Say SERS sat 


SALESMEN 
(2) 


SALARY 
COMMISSION 
BONUS 


High caliber salesmen needled | 
immediately to fill vacanc: és | 
created by promotions. Ap- 
pointment selling only. Quali- 
fied prospects. No canvassing 
Over 25 years of ace. Own a 
car. Must have proven sales 
record. 


Apply in Person 
To Mr. Rice 
ri Sales Office, 2nd Floor 
9 A.M. TO 8 P. M. 
& CARPET CO. 


501 Rhode Island Ave. NE. 


S&S MANAGER. 
blie Bw 
s mi. 


23 
only. “LU. 3- _— — 


SALES REPRESENTATIVE | 
w 
~ Se sufficient 
surance and & burning desire to 
earn upward to $7200. immediate! 

cellent company benefits. M 


ALESMEN = * 


w sslieemen now We , 
base salary plus commission and 


education § se! 


eria) 
ING 
JO 


SALESMEN! 
YOU MAY BE THE MAN! 


One of our local clients wants us 
| pooure, ior = & man .who is 
rn- 


mana 
ER Ss 
tol st 


° > . 
n 


tiem drop in for a/ 
pergonal interview between 10 and 


NA oe SALES TANT 
mite tik ‘yreestene Bide. 
‘ Bethesda 


Salesmen-Furniture 


ee | ent epportunity for experi- 
furniture salesman 


sive repre- 
© area for many of 
ce furniture manu- 
spetunens n the count 
our 


ws positions 
sentatives in 


rmanent position. Recylar 
ours. many employe benefits “a. 
Lo J iliken. NA. 8-4181, for 


_ nity tater G STOTT & CO. 
A210 New York Ave. NA. $-418)_ 


SALESMEN 


YOU 


LOOKING 


AROUND? 


CALL AD. 4-3648 


SALESMAN —Gooa opportunity 'y for 
j 


urn 
training. 21 te 
reon. Mr 

ine 


35 yre. o 
Fraser. Singer 
‘ 


SALESMEN 


FULL-TIME 
SELLING POSITIONS 
AVAILABLE 
MEN’S 
CLOTHING 
SALESMAN 


MEN'S SHOE 
SALESMAN 


@ Excellent Opportunities 
—Good Paying Positions 
——Libera!l Discounts 

~—Orther Employe Benefits 


Apply 


RALEIGH 
HABERDASHER 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE ROOM 
00 FP ot. ew 


] Inte 
— , ed No 


aeere at is necessary. 


© make eppilication call Mrs 
Massett during business hours &t) 


W. C. & A. N. MILLER: 


DEVELOP wt comng** 
4860 Ma oe Ave ‘Y. 


sue. Bell at aaa hy 


oa 5 epee ere 
a 
: N 
$375 


thiy. an excellent training pro- 
employee benefits and a pro- 
\ Sezer’ Neants should ap- 
ving Gpecrinnen, “i 
stlons” peiitary experience 
tenn 
. age end previous work ox 


f-252, POST-TH 


| Perman posit) for 
men to learn rental iness wi 


a, ing 


ental property 


one 
most hi jo 
ing residen 

ington's 

: ° 

> ecessary. 

€ 


| WEA 


aayaaitrs | 


gan Ne, ee oar Dis- 
é Best, Inc a) Rockville 


; 


| mR ER 50? 


Then we need each other 
Here is @ product and sales 
program made to order for 


Come in and let's talk it over 
a cup of coffee. 


*|NO COLD CANVASSING 


NO PHONY LEADS 
SALARY 
(While , 
‘CONSUM Vics 
801 4th STREET NE 


atin 


ees car >| 
“By jRenaire 


TiICUSTOM UPHOLSTERY | 


Gel between 10 10 | 


Thurs 


will employ 2 men. 25 yp 
as- 


| eenditions 


: 

; rv 
ry 
re 

oO 


SALESMEN 
Furnishings and Sportswear 
of 


eat us. ea 


Svc, ea ant 
Lewis & Thomas Saltz 


1408 GO & 


Tee up. ales irs pk Cal m 


slitrations’ Koply Mtr. Waster. 


ARCADE-SUNSHINE | 
713 Lamont St. NW. 


URI 
PART TIME AND FULL 


TIME | 
Fan pe Seu deh RE 


60 wk 


Security Control 
CLERK 


leave and. othe 
oung man yessntiz vice "eon ver- ts "he 1ST. 


ou 
pience and 
routine office ‘Sdministration 


FOR FURTHER INFORMATION 
Write, Call or Visit 


AVION DIVISION 
ACF Industries, 


524 Nor Pitt St. 
Alexandria. Va 


WRITERS 


Prepargtien instruction manu- 
and aoe ation of ures on 


ject en 

Ed weation in pf electronies and prev!- 
Ine ~y writing exberience 

- ine and challenging assign- 
n diversified probleme. Pe: 


efi 


APPLY IN PERSON 


MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
8A.M.TO4 P.M, 


| MELPAR, INC. 


_ A Subsidiary of Westinghouse 


2100 V St. NE. 
enene-sreiner= 
SHIFT MANAGER 


Must have loca! exper 
adie to eupervise men 


Falls Church, Va. 


aid vacation. perm 


Position Me ve previous employ ent. ’ 


ex- ww » 
eces-| pbuilding sorte! “Anels 


Johnson. Cherrvaale Block Plant 


ith sa um 
bs future, 


to imu 
Box 633 
~ SHOE RE PAIRMA 


Por NE. area: cood hours. excel. | 

lent pay. quarterly bonus. ~ holt 
ays paid and up to 2 wee paid 
acation. Apply ine Cleaners 
7140 Minnesota 


SHOE SALESMAN 


Experi per manent vsositien 
nf a = ssion and company 


MILLER 


saa Seen 


ae 


| Merchants Oreen Some 
ve. will employ | high 
contac - 3 a 


ree 
for the te fel. 
DISTRICT MANAGERS 


SERVICE MANAGERS 
SALESMEN 


Merchants Green Trading Stamps 
are the stamp being merchandised 
bv Lene Stores end e- 
| samds of other ; 
want top men for 
who will earn 


ee men ~~ peodes 
ine positions. 

ioe. salary in family-type oe sell. 

mm -"e— 

plaves bene bs) an working 

‘ rT. for “eherviee 

oOseDh Devoung oe Store. 4124 
7 4 


ta. attend. j ite, 5-9 he 
ta. attend. (col.). exp 
tend 


lot at 
{feet cameraman, white or 
: ope 


mer 


o! 

Waiters 

Porter. 

Porter- xP 

Janitor, with or without “Ber. 
ters 


Bur hors Instr... white 
| Hight porter, 


: ase 50. 4:30 
open 
Desk Clerk, SO yrs. old. 11 o. m.- 
taal 


‘ 
Used Car lot attendant 

3822 GEORGIA AVE. OW. 
a -ORS6 


terview: call 


ona. eer 


i Mei 


Melpar’s expansion 
has created new 
positions for men experienced 
in the following fields. 


‘ 
Sheet Metal Layout 
Machine Parts Inspection 
Electro Mechanical Inspection 


Precision Assembly 


MELPAR INC. 


1311 South Fern St. 
Arlington, Va. 


(1 blk. off Jefferson Davis Hwy 
Route | at South 15th Se) 


3000 Arlington Blvd. 


DESIGN ENGINEERS 
DRAFTSMEN 


Excellent opportunity for perma- 
nent positions with a top firm which 
is rapidly expanding in the progres- 
sive pulp and paper industry. Loca- 
tion in mountain area of western 
Virginia. 


DESIGN ENGINEERS—M.E., C.E., 
or equivalent education with three 
or more years experience, not nec- 
essarily paper mill, for piping, struc- 
tural, plant layout, and design. 


DRAFTSMEN — College degree 
not required but must have at least 
three years experience, not neces- 
sarily paper mill. 


Complete resume including educa- 
tion, experience, present salary, and 
late photograph if available should 
be sent to: 


HAROLD E. MILLER 


Technical Director 


West Virginia Pulp and Paper Company 
ington, Virginia 


| 


govertee ont ’ youns ‘man 
typist and) 


3 | Fe it ae 


te take 
ies 2 
etiam 
ia 


we vn tt 
only, 


Working 7) a 


1 phan posh ne PLANT 
riing salary. all nepeuge 


—— + a 
740 in see 


| 


+4 


~ COST 


ESTIMATORS. i 


AN 
ARMA 
JOB 
RATES HIGH 

IN PAY 
IN PRESTIGE 
Youre considered antle 


when you Work at 
earning 


power but = os 5 and ek- 
perience. 


2? te 3 veers’ experience 
2. ba eae — costs from 


puesseees 
suburban living 
best 


ted P the heart 
vs sia a” scenic 
r 
° 
at its very 


Salary Commensurate 
With Experience 


AUTOMATIC 
INCREASES EVERY 
3 MONTHS! 


All emplove benefits 
; , 


10m plan, etc 


PEoor Or 
CITIZENSHI REQUIRED 


UME. INCLUD. | 
AND SALARY | 


Ind  Bkreninnce 4 


Travel Expenses for 
Interviews Arranged 


ARMA 


vision Romeevelt Bosch 
t Rs. G den 
City. Long is 


. . 
or travel i 
jent future 


for right man. PO. Box 


= PURCHASING 
BUYER 


EXPEDITER 


| ae y excent Si 


“|. EXPERIENCE NOT NECESSARY. 


.| ALSO OPEN FoR 
| AND Sant Tite turlovens 


| MELPAR, Inc. 


Previous purchasing experi-| 
ence desirable. Good know | 
edge of electronic compo- 
nents and military specifica- 
tions. Some travel involved. | 


FOR FULL INFORMATION 
CALL JE. 4-6000, Ext, 220 


OR APPLY IN PERSON 


3000 Ari. Blvd. 
Falls Church, Va. 


Melpar, Inc. 


Young Men—Part-Tirhe 


wy CAR. START ROW. R. 
o + eves. per ly | 

D. _ ..-% 20 | 
ra. =. rvice | 
eligible | 


RED” 


AY 
Conn. Eve. zs. Wwe 
hanice 
: s75 
ool pressers 70 start 
mo 
$45 up 
n Ys 
$43 
630 tips | 
-. 820 up! 


ver-porter. exe... ref 
i) burper. mech... 6th ci 


Ie 
Hou 


> 
joeal hotel exp. 
coll. Dkar 


Te 


attend 


AL EMPL. SERV. | 


lice, Tull time @i and ya a 
of te"erlnfnal” 
Sureda & 
tive Agency. "i738" Conn 
NEW CAR SALES MAN- | 
AGER—ONE OF THE)! 
“BIG 3°—STATE. ExX- 
PERIENCE, AGE, SAL- 
ARY, ETC. BOX 632, 
POST-TH. | 


sv wrk rt lane work. $35 for 
eves. 2i- i Cs nec. White wo. | 
_§-2292.. 


COLORED SALESMEN' 


Full or part time: up te 845 per 
week while trainings salaries, 


ymen. 
clks.. 
boy 


Serv. stat 
NATION 


a 
ave. nw. | 


COL. esoman, exper 
Car _ ol Fil “Consider ie man 


in firm. Neat er = a 
Bt F047. | 


brokerage to you. 
upon proving a 

sober. 

‘eld cor canines excel 

915 Florida | 


COL COUNSE 
men preferred 
pportu apt 

Ave N 


' 
Experienced: full-time emplor- 
ment. Apply Jam Har 
Head Wa tar, HA 


HELP, MEN & WOMEN 1SA | 


EXP. WOOL PREssE Ay "x = 


Whit Agee [oe | 
gy ty. p--. 9 915 no vlar- 
ian A 


SEROTS — 


Housewives. | | 


wpm. net 


bs Mas "he nied = ‘CF is 


yoine test 
mation te Be omy 
before Jun sine 88 
a? , 


at 


} 

selrenees. | .. f 
class status 
soph. atte (a) shor! _ description 
ymen rience and 
cor? Applicants 
nd 
be to « 

» consideration 
must be com 


ta ‘ | 
Office ciks. part time, <= 5 


Admin. Secys., 


REOTHNERA 
HIGH 


Sa acetal he wi 


ch eS ey 


SALES FUTURE 
MEN OR WOMEN 


eS 


ine. = : ear wer’ 


YOUNG MEN 
ND 
YOUNG WOMEN 


For Courter Work BOOKKEEPING 


MACHINE OPERATOR 


pal —AP Te evans Sametinte to Cpeame & « for gruertences 
nderwood- 

ote. - , machin 

in air-eonditio 
commen 


WHITE TOWER OFFICE 
vas fa 7 


HELP, WOMEN 


«See ABBEY First 


CLERK.-TYPISTS 
SECRETARIES 


Many “—* 8 te oo tke Wax 
PAAXTIAL yr 


COLORED. BRANCH 
sy K st. 
ok, private 
A Rd ave im or out .. 
tresses. eves 
Howl malts. exp , 
Grill girls. downtown 
a _ 
DC EN 


D. C. “EMPL. 


up 

up. 

(10). waitresses. 
2250 3 


ahe 
peryeees “wht 


ta. 55 yea 
Tson sy >) must 
a 


| _ sti oem, area. 
| lle A Seat ete. 
fer aeLP Ye Ge Rook LET 
NATIONAL 


swe v CE 


co 
oun ier girls. 
ntein girls 


poaevorena see, exper 


} 7270 


real estate concern 5-da ay yf - 
sir-conditioned dilice. Call CO 


~ BOOKKEEPER. 


Po: retall credit operatio 

tewn Air-conditioned 

pary benefits 
ry 


Accounting- 
Clerks 


Previous experience tn 
department required 
position off 


= — 
offic 
eed * 
610 Nin 


es 

enltie tor, and 
cflent emploree 

convenient suburban io- 


~8917 
ia st be proficient 
Reming - 
ork 
00 


APPLY IN PERSON 
MONDAY-FRIDAY 
8A. M. TO 4 P. M. 


aver modern parking ga- 
working conditions 
5@ rellaDie See Mr. Weaver 


“wll help 
en pay ye. rapid adcvance- 
) peat ant Food Shop. 1499 ©o 
s ee to Navy Annex 
iA * es 


CASHIER: CLERK 


Automotive pupertense helpful! 


cue 


A Subsidiary of 
Westinghouse Air-Brake Co. 


3000 Arlington Boulevard 
FALLS CHURCH, VA, 


Take Arnold V-2 Bus from! ‘ ~. 
lith and E sts. nw. to F. C. ‘ 


dd. 
t- 
Plant Entrance. 1i41 East-West Hwy. Silver 


HIER-CHECKER 


: 

ROOTS, RET Toad ase ied a pho nto mage 
COLUMBIA | 

PARTIAL ONLY 


por . shorthand 
ners , 


Pull time—40-hour week—or part 
time 3 hours 
Mondey thro 
| Government ullding ' Cafete ria 

ust be quick at mental] addition 
ase 18 to 40. 


GOVERNMENT SERVICES. 
1135 2ist ST. WN 


CLERK 


Experienced Permanent posit 
m attractive and pleasant sur 
—~ fr g Samer vamas? 

some 


Bg ideas 4 

tor pe OA 
manufacturing 
pian.. 5-day wk. Mon 


NEMS CLARKE, INC. 
919 ety a drive. 
CLERKS 


for Bethesda dry cleanin 
steady job with good pey 


ion 


x 


Asst Controller, 
Bkkopr. prof. as 


Bkkor,. C 
BERpr.. 
Ass 


onn —~ 
dental supplies 
Cik 


bkkpr - -typist 

some DKKDE. © 
Accts. rec 
NCR # 
Burroughs bkkpe. opr 
Comptometer opr. nw.-ne 
Rem. Rand bkkpr 

SECYS STENOS 

Admin. secy. sales ofc.. 
mee? - . legislative dept 
Becy Beth ; 


Becy. ‘contractor 
ctaphone secy 


Stenos.. associations 25 hrs 


ft 


alter three 


months employ ment 
33] MAYFLOWER HOTEL 
+ | Rn, Ave © Sales Ot NW 
tio| CLERK-TYPISTS. 
SECRETARIES 
sum = STENOS. 


AGE AND 7“ 
ne GRA 
8. HR WEEK 

COME is Ani TALE 
OFS i7-50 YR 


ik 
ersonne| clk 
' clk research de 


ype. posting clk 
. like figures, BW 
Keypunch oprs 
nectaurent pees ~~ _22- 40 
Clk -typist 


ATLAS Agcy. "RE. 7-576 
1420 N Ave —Room 506 


ADDRESSOGRAPH AND 
GRAPHOTYPE OPERATOR 


‘5 


White. some é@xperience or 
vee wee, ve ould | 
ressographs an 

manent position oe $55 
week. vacation leave aes 
cash bonuses 
personnel de 


bo -cond. 
HO 2-2476 


bidg 


ect positions J 
TON CAPE 
Lafooers 


CLERK- TYPISTS, M 


cre MI Hick ai . 


CLERK-TYPIST 


industrious, 
| Jouns lady to take 
ion Excelient o 


and 
+e pos) 
benefits 


no ———, 


islative 
{ publication) 
(transportation) 
) 


ours 5 
| Please apply in 


at PRUDENTIAL 

ae at 
| EBS. ao © 
CLERK-TYPIST 


preaiions portunity 
Graduates f eccurate typist we 
will train for speed. Aliso pupertun- 
ity to learn dictaphone | scrip- 

| tiem. 5-day, -hour week. Air 
| conditioning: annua! leave and siek 
rave: emplove cafeteria. Apoly in 
person bel ween & mm. and 4d. m@ 


AY ‘adyv.) Kod 

hy Hc STS. Cap. Hill 275 
RECE NISTS to $75 
$50 to $70 
(many) 

$75 

NY OTHERS 

pnd interesting Selds in | 


epee grads. 


for 


Various 

ge hm wy D. Tatelman 

235 Woodward Bide. IMA & HM NW 
RE 7-444 

ADMIN SECY. —$375 | NATIONAL 

For net, arm: beau, ote; public! GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY 


K BF coc | 


Downta.: ae rome, +P 90 dave 
haem +2508 


FIELDS A 
123 Be “Sheraton Bids. TL isin NW. 


ADVERTISING 
COPYWRITER 


e IRD & STS. NE. 
) 6TH & M STS. NW 


CLER he 


Por air eanin 
and 


ae biches’s , A ey 14th 


: oung Woman, ability to west with 
| Oeures. handle detail a ond. of- 
If you can produce vigorous) ct. 5-day pe. Ds 


wk. App 

selling copy. if you have had _ane Co. * #1 — 
retail departrnent store experi- | 
ence. An immediate perma-| HIGH 

nent job is available to you.| tunity 
5-day, 40-hour week, 20% | {2% eae. 
discount on purchases. Apply 
with samples of your work to 


Advertising Office, 4th Floor 


LANSBURGH’S 
WASHINGTON STORE 


7th. Sth and BE Sts. NW. 


pper 


SCHOOL GRAD 
ma 
ft atye cement. New 
bid Paid holidays. 
vacation urro 


a 
sick 
hs 


ae iret — nder 
nent position 
. 


ing 
fice 


° r Ap 
Nort wester Nat'l. Ins. Co. 


CLK.-TYPIST.Alex. Train on PBX | 
EM 4 


: ie up OMAC Eupl.. 91 
Air Line Reservationist | CLERK-TYPIST 


Company benefits paid va- | 
cations. sick leay 
retirement 


For Economic Research Divi- 
sion of a well-known Weekly 
News Magazine. Varied duties; 


i" airways opportunity to learn statistical 


Gail 
ember American 
Association Nurse “An Sy eee 108- | 


off and alternate cau” duty Sa!- 


minimum of 50 wom., and like 
working with figures. Many 
company benefits. Air-cond- 
tioned building. Call 


Di. 7-2900, Ext., 263 
BETWEEN ® AND 8 


BAKERY SALESGIRL 


f 


Inc. | 


thru Fri 


232 SOUTHERN BLDG.. DI. 7-572 | 
05 ISTH ST. BW ATH 


to 4 Monday “thru Pri day 


work. Some general office ex. 
perience required. Should type 


| eo a Ww wear Bo Y_ Ave 


CREDIT CLERK 


Permanent 


position im ’ of. 
fee, typing et ee 
NT . Mr Seoti, ° 


—— ee 


r 


OPEN 7 A ee ote 
ENGLISH-SPAN. § a 


~ | gpcy 
| LLO IN YOO EMPL hs Wal 


pe 7 Ave, NW. ST. 3-2207 
xecutive Secretary 


Te president of large companys. 

op secretarial and personel quali- 
fications necessary 
ence im real estate and 
management desirable 

| Rity te* become associated with s 
company which is eutetanding in 
its | wae —— statin on 


Pasta 29a, Tire 
eR EMPL. SERV. 
N.Y Ave NW. ST. 3.9634 


GIRLS—GIRL RLS 
TRAVEL 


Coast te coast 


No experience re- 


— So Average $95 ‘ wh. 

pabotle atts Oriffith or Mr 

ollette se nw. & te I 

Room 512. Atlantic Ride. or after 

p m airo «Hotel. 16th and 
y 


ried | OPENING AVAILABLE for extreme- 


; 


lady 
In motion 
essential, short- 
Starting salary. 
1 LI. 6-822 for ap- 


r____| CAPITAL FILM STUDIO 


A and mod- 
weqmacere and 
acuite State na experience 


Reoly Box M-253, Post-TH 
LADIES—PART-TIME 


Day time or evening hours to su 
you. No experience necessary. Must 
| be willing weePet Average 61.69 
hour. Phone 7-4400 


.3 attractive eran 
i grecuate pr 
ure studio 


eling school ss 


—_—— 


LADIES 7%) white) 
would be 


| win 2 eo 
| daily, 
| that a 


pia 
OF GUei- 


IN VIRGINIA 


TELEPHONE 
CANVASSERS 


from your own 


Salary. 4 hours « 


Calling 
home 
day. 


Pleasant voice and willing 
to work. 


FOR APPOINTMENT 


CALL JA. 7-5959 
ASK FOR MISS HENTZ 


11 AM. to 1 PLM. 


LIBRARIAN, JR.—TO $3600 
| i aR college, srad.. pvt research 
| College grad 


actuary co. benefits. 
JOBS. INC 
mn. Ave NW. RE 7-3) 


lit. j 


capadie * 


NCR #3000- 
TEMPORARY——! MONTH 


NO 
35-hour week. air cond. 
GOOD BALARY 


RUSSELL KELLY 
OFFICE SERVICE 


FIELDS Agcy. EX. 3-2508 


723 Sheraton Bids... Til 14th NW 


June. 


yee. ‘duty. Boitt work schedule 
it onperante and salary de- 
N VISOOSGE CORP 


- 


Virginia 


hs ws oniy 
Beltse ille 
shment siend 


apt 


MARK 


R 
“Arlip neton, Va 


PANTRY ie 


Run dr. 


iT) Wore al? modern air ponditioned 


E rentey House 


Ma. 
rd 
+ 


” , J \ is 
| mere erat fee 
) EMPLOYMENT GPF 


—_ 


| 1941 GO 8ST NW 


PAYROLL CLERK 
ite ta 


fea Sage 


Call Di. 7.2900, Ext. 263 
BETWEEN 8 


Meer Mm 


“Gated os Wlewine Fesa 


di . iA t i r % > . . ian ” 4 r’ 


rf 7 4 
¢ J 
* 


any" “uae mea wimow Roe ih att es 3 vilw 7.154" af : % | nam ry ar “ wah Adan lt | ee: Led seal we 3 ® ane “JH CIA SH RAWIT hee Tetvt roToOrinea®w ww 
“t (0Oms wee ey = ewe THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
me alt rao rakes, bad hi a4 Too 2 b “Deiat | seen Thursday, June 14, 1956 a es 
: Rinesion fad. dt | Ee por elie peme rat = esting a ule | oe gal Took, me AIR-CONDITIONED "ti = weg-| BAF Se 
PBX. OPERATOR | oe es eile Svea | Pe doom aM Ry | “doops ie Ween te Pe a! Oe hl et fe tae eR He wa | 
Eee a we, en Han tance SON oe! see I is, g Rvs eeharitete JOULES & SENNETT CO. | pp ApUNghOee pre 
. t . “ ° 5 , ‘2s @ “ .* ere Ie — : 
RG Se ed EXPERIENCED Jjeouaed pome, Li. sn | BRCM RENTAL TH AREA |= rz, 9 a 
; ( 1. AP Pad 
2701 ‘lath St. NW $90 


’ ; =: Soveret fo _- ew — x R 
HABERDASHER ) | | ai Se Dea eal. | SPF RORTIN gan. 38) EEICIENCY APT.—$75| tncinges ah nites careee « 
A MLE ,29m, fowre, Olen Un) cera eit a5 fap | 1-BEORM. APT ——$110 
mOPLOTHEES, OPE. MH 8 mw Bag etn A Saher MARE ot vrmaries 


IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY eek or Sins. Ae ished. newly fedge. Conv D H Real Estate 
’ 17 t - 47) 


Attrac : * ARI. | | 2 sedrme.,. liv mm. —— din 
sar ba ihre Rees Bs eae ase TCn, | Shy ARETE BI"} gens 
CHESAPEAKE TERRACE ; - = a 

4242 th Mt. OF. 40. 32-9776 e's Everything Con sf fy Memon r, Dinette, “hit. be 

(White). e0e. 6-day - , pitia § -° ; . , —i08. 3 sEDRcOM. Redes aties ofe A. 2-013 o ring and Walter 

are val : : 7 "| "pred. | “ainda mane. DR deals. , BUS, SCHOOLS. SHOPPING. ARLINGTON, 


turn or unf 


a) AVE-WW- 
: ; es t AE LS : , bath. a. apt. bid 
REAL ESTATE : ae Te ake oe eee rect.) —WE LOVE CHILDREN ema he ee gg ie roar porch. je bik ashiss 
SALESLADIES ' ' + 925-) Sar ; —CLOSETS GALORE block to shoppine center and| ‘. r 
SILVER og AD. | Kitehenette. ciety tur.| —EVERY CONVENIENCE. shew: | Blo washer: 

ul « te will be qual- YS TYP] WHEATON ; , hed: nes voir roem 


ry ABBEY First TAKOMA PARK Rotting: ae a: ~ a ALL : nt stores. at eat See Ane . 
an coo 


: ette 
. | inspect. at 926 
— ayy if —IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY me = Beret . Bem ad pAiste : ait. te 
’ soe Gree ARt.. beaut. _ apt, Ute mM oO 
hours at a an, oes an “ . - . 3 indies Sass 4 ral “S60 at. a estiiie ei ETT ot nae sourl ave. Las 2. rm 
) a ar ae " - arte ee Gee . . . *| Dow. Si : ; = cou On 2 GIRLS—Liy. | am —srs 5 pins wills, Attr &: bedrm | eqviren mod 


W as rae A. N wer | i er beth. | p ™ 


‘. ° rm. rit mi. ow in 
oe ive laundzy fe ‘teeitic es 1 a. to street- | Waaner, “ ete an 
‘ car 


m.. 
PRX opr trpe ‘ at yo et : by 
. Ea Site | ot , = ; ’ = Te m i - a0 | Pime nese Utilities imeluded, 


. _— sowwes, Exsony| rom : . CRLINGTON ata 22, 

Courtho 5 —— az. |4 - . ne s 2 a Ng rr. : “, ; : oe. rm. 400.50. , “sD ¢-BEDRM. APTS. every Pe er jmmedia 
— ee mee 2s Yo: ianernes | sie tenn inl S_mnek RLINGTON.  Masng | Aleractively furs. and. redec ARCI : , inette. kit. bern: 
SECRETARY t 6. Pre —| (LARGE M te "| Vic. WASH BLVD & GLEB ; ~ allman . 

OMEN (white), to JENIFER ST. 3700_Mas ious. living ¢ geet Sones: Boeke. | saure’™. ost. Ste jest. | iw ews rms 
we 2 j yengeres Siem mt Che in at ai ; Rien rches and_ shop_center {Ottiee | ute washer 4 vy , 427), © 
on Mo . parquet feors, y 25th at F pnd? 1 & BONS 
run 7| “BOB Oth m MAME AYE WW. e085 -— ens | ' 
re sat < sa ae : Fe : | ARLINGTON 
pty : ‘heir , rooms. ; 
“ath caa| PRACT » | | * 7. —CHOKT LOCATIONS. : 

stenographer a ae 23 MT. i ‘om June 35 to Sept eRatte.| —) AND 2 BEDRaES 
t for fisw ~ tin -y x) =. von had rm. reome. Se ey bri , 7 : ut ‘| “TOPS” IN CONVENIENCE kes FERRE 
9 , . S SALES | MEN = ¥iMc 255 Inc cA JA, 17-4660 , 


dg Beau! An 


oce lion 


agemen and 
new air-cond 
sh aye. & 


ce 
UV ine ’ on ) 
’ P : Rep ting ART AND FUL. TIME : + "| ~aterective lag. 
: . j t my wy Yn me. up OO. 6-814, weekends : io Bm : om ipeee mt BEA ane , 
ilver- + cockville bum! 4 lor interview be 't appoin Air vou. Call “Tr Smith. Hi PTs @ ' re ete : : ; _ 7 . . u tomatie, leva ior oan a iy" ‘i OOM APT. ve Hu) | mS . ‘ 
ee WAY T .. lowing on direst ) REPT Cth tek to $87 80 ) me eet “ Wes tine ib) £8 ou 4 16th ft 


YLOR. : 
= ne Service Representative oe | Sunning water” OLLING Vi ce . | minute and Pentgson 
8 dars. ole “cond. e Ses in Ve.!) .* te for a — P |e oe Se 4 “ine | “ | 1. ao ond itl | M. “> *Broyhill & So bal $i LONGFELLOW WT 


Sm 


+ i : pa i ofhee terest- ! | Bak ? ‘ af 10 m HIGHWAY 
=f ms ! ve , Ay week "Spe| wit Spenine. far en inie lieen hd i \ ore | . + ; | cals wom Pe Si S| eb Nea fear , ait. | __SS E atiae = 


pg reir ae | peetyat ae Bo Pir. neo | Aurora Hills | 


=. Di. 75 
f ee for Pa . = Cr ae : eer 
ad Pr RA ee . a 4 for mapection . 
fall trie be: ' f opportuni. cal ue , 3 eee $8 uites dd | 1 ein j ; Open : i cone = 3. ip : 
pee Me BRE ES and fg seer tes pial. \' - ae don |5b to $82.50 me DE LUXE G ) 1.3435 
| {a-{5. ‘Apply dndemnity on . , L RENTAL CO. ice | o 


SLAD — Laden fr ~~ y ) : - - , . agen » rt) 
1 apertswear  shop:| Westenra Bie tithe 7 Sa kre At EMPL. Past, gent. ; . ve hy ae or Gov't b p min tS] — aralitingnaal 
* , ' , . oe Ag : 


| 2 w DS 
Bar ter bey | ii aT eee mt : turn. “| Ei. and beth s ea e ine. . 2 oe oy Air Conditioned | 
SNACK BAR ae re <3 Ya gid! Ne en | Dacha! a i | : Se =— € RAGALIE | 1868 
; ¢ ; : ack pore at 
et ATTENDANT eet bart, egek te vale 6-87 ean, com) 1 lee. rm. Bit 4: ute ‘eullad OT $-0410 REALTORS OT. ¢- pan 0 Columbia Rd. NW. 
Tee! asagl 7 o- YARDS & DOCKS faisses aaa manicurist. me) ~ ! a Y ae , = hy: ist Or, i-bedrs art ad 


ARLINGTON, VA. 


SERIOUS. with know Prench Ag Ning, "Ne "ie A LAD! ES i - ; 2 4 we Cae aes " SS rr donatese unare 
and bookkeeping. Call AD. 4-3301.) end work. Ase 18 $. . a ¥. located to schools.| facilities 
ecovensumrr suavices. mo..| | MARYLAND i ae ™. se.| fe f . retrie fun t tras, 5. RA t:8208. | Also efficioner apt. with tere 
om "tnou}4 ~evgeaee, 30 wend Ne air et WHEATON—SILVER SPRING | ee nas rates, NA. 6-064 | : $8 ie Ne Bek th p74 o|  BRIGH TWOOD Holyved tie wt 
Sirs a tse Fon nw. Ra.| colle “% | Ambitious Women [70,8 ‘ies _cmlgred | “Si 50. | Ce fa be NW, apt. for 2) CONCORD GARDENS | 
3G 3- STENOGRAPHERS (10) Just What You've venient References =) a nt gy A al *% elev bide. | ladies LaF S eS ae = + : rm. avail Jul neni Atr-cosied| _ 
. , Beer Looki For “HRS eee rch. $136 incl e abherce hee 3 rn - ar churches 
The Betisitheteee die “is:| Earn Extra Money _| HAWTHORNE HOTEL ie ae : AWW. | APTS. ines ee ‘PARKGLEN 
CHESAPEAKE A. POTOMAC da ‘aapignaen (ee week: Working from Your Home 2134 G a NW Awd 7-4027 | Cool bemt. bedrm . rm. . ri c untin or? ue ve. ws }. Bedroom Lote ——90' 50 
v = s we are 
. ree, 5. oe. Must Have Pleasant —<" a eliractive. single ond *| . wit. beth : ame? GRAD. = ooal + CLEVELAND 2 Bedroom Sot——eF! 50 
Telephone Co, fon Bird. Ari. JA. 62000. Telephone Voice 3F-eond tion! th i Sis “or HAVE A Pkw 
£08 Biv L. SA. eon tt a esda 4 HOUSE wt aig Hay A 


; rtunity for | +Seseiiyl pelle, [er numshine |e Chprrat lon) rei vat: RE ey nes, MOR ME tteTRON 
Has Immediate ea For STENOGRAPHER | Alert Women 6—Reassnabie rales Irom 89.80 | oo modern — 2725 29th ST. N.W. Pt. ja bah 
Call Mr. Talbert, 10-12)-— ex L £ : A =. home privis (Just_off Calvert @t. and ze reach: Qui Columbia pike past 
1 tenet pit : ° : $12 50 WE K UP n $iah after Cleveland Ave) — 4 Ceoater, ‘ura 
ere Typ , 1“ | AD. 4-0800 ele ms 8 dar ver pervs ‘ : 7 . LL . NEW LUXURY APTS | ct LEES RAL So 
mmedia position available | oen — * 4 i ‘ 
in contract administration and @’town 1236 i i. ="; isis. Lis, ine) ; . ag | AT BETTY TRE pet A 2-BDRM H NM 
~ ’ 1 : : | a pleely | . = . 
Some Jobs Require No Experience oe tes Cepertme: Bere an Ws cre WOMAN | privie | SME SER r. oan Fg PP utils Rony Rent | “ROOM CONTROL 7 
Full Pay While Learning RENE COMWTRCTS SxpOr- AR IME WORK 0 2 . mn. a oA — : . i. shed ee | $68-$73.50 
Geod Worki ence and previous security a Ro Fartice ; f—" m: ff : .3 airs amity iJ cy | Beautiful Hillcrest Heights, Md. 
ng Conditions oat Ei on — 7 . 1406. B STI ay A Py 
Opportunities for Promotion clearance desired. Permanent qnegy: , car _ egemeaty. rm.: a fe) | 1 Bdrm 40 JO. 8-51.40 


Friendly Associates position, S-day week, vaca- child. go9 i | 7 
And | y Other Benefits tion, hospitalization, . life in- ; EARN domme prina ; £10 mo. , W.. AIR CONDITIONED 4 -Bdrm. pause per $235) Buckingham Ownership 
| 


a mAs AOER 


surance and profit sharing open 4 | = CO Stee 
3 tk cetacean | BROOKVILLE | | seenes mcr | CLAREMONT 


bonus plan; pleasant surround- or p.. ow. = 

APPLY ings and working conditions. | “SLi? ome pee we. ae i DUPLEX APTS 
> Sunday, | to 5 P.M, 2733 S. Walter Reed Dr.. Ari. 
(Off King St.—JA. 2-5003 


- AD. A-6n48. 
EMPLOYMENT OFF mand to 88 core a: ' ee taree | 2 AND 3 BEDROOMS 
— 13th St. waren APPLY IN PERSON, 9 TO 3) nn - gade Kit” bath. | 1% BATHS 


CHARLES FE ea AGENT 
| WITs On WITHOUT BASEMENTS) Bouthers oe nF a a. Nw 


' ta. heat, het. | B 

% 1} est Value 
OPEN MARYLAND ” tS ot. kw — ft FURNISHED 
Monday Ther Pridey y " J a: vely “le eee tn ir ecrteae OR UNFURNSIED ar. no hit —_ a wH + t with 2-br. apts., $89.50 
8:30 AM. te 5 P.M, ELECTRONICS , ve’s quarters, i als ” eoodi ) ~ ae 7.) bemt t. cool. clean. FROM $102.50 UP rise a ats: Ry Weekdars. 9-4. Gat. §-5. Sun. 11-4 


igh ge 
rambler wnenceliet ° -| > ‘s " te din. and uv Sedrm.. pvt. bath and | 
2 -. + SS. Sat. § ao. m ti SB. @, 
MANUFACTURING CORP. erat “ser ht a . | Rental Ditles” closed Sundare CON ve od. jhe | inoh 
THIS SATURDAY home, fond ef chilaren ‘| 2 a bless Bate Stee Shee Pe. 0-020) Sue fs ad j-hedrm, apts Bucking am 


: s-l oo yas | | . uf ' — vay and em. 
9 A.M. te 4:30 P.M, — 7 Trait u ' ' POR FREE BROCHURE CALL | oF BO 13 tw. GI o Arli 
5009 Calvert Rd. - vee “ or ab > a ‘ BROS., INC. . L AWE RENT ; 3 ; ‘e ~ ' 4 rlington 


College Park, Md. oe oo Reneleas L. *| COL—i017 7th St, WE. Nice rs REALTORS FL. 4-9400 IN THE AREA 


Wytncnte ya it ot up | a * = s- ee , - DI 1-$299 | NO POOL UND 1 BEDORM. . .$63.25 Up) ' 
WAITRESSES Wa. 7.9200 _|ditlles a “ Men Jib wie al iad : Ptaeres| SERRE SRE |) BEDRMS. “$75.00 Uni , ,.. Available 


. i ne: ‘ a eS - : R APT ] : l-br. apts., $75 Up 
CAR HOPS ’ ep weak —_. oe 7, . 483 aad. aa Boitiey ‘Sey follow Simirie yey, VEN 2 aoe we 


, 1 remt reas. Cony “i a | seein ih Saag 4 exit. turn left en Moderm sarden apartments Sud- Weekders 0-8 Gat. &-5. Sun. 11-8 
HOT SHOPPES STENOORAPHER. permanent pos!- hry te core shy Be ie OL... OF t. floor fron sitar Spe ab 8 bath, kit. Call —e Brook wile siens (© model urban ving. 10 to 15 deg sees ae 
rey wit advancemen( opportuni. ys > Pre ra : <i ha ae : “217 4 hoo s “ 1 shopping. T R GA SENG 
office: me Wecotlen and sick t- ) s29 on NW | entire ist A. ; efintne Pit sie YLE ARDEN 
WILL GUARANTEE YOU, Pee” eather nth a= ea oh aie y of a wor : free oy mm Ses rm | + email mf. bale. Ye utils 695. EM ALEXANDRIA AREA CALL RE. 5-8000 
AFTER ONLY 2 WEEKS APHER-CLK | wants s pood home. pg a rm po nee sa Are FOR BROCHURE AND 
TRAINING, A MINIMUM B scboel ar eraduate between 16-| San ' maid pie - ae ang ee Use 7 use | prt. beth. utils nv. IMMEDIATE FURTHER INFORMATION 


|; 
5-day, 40-hr. wk 
neurance. hospitalization and re-| {or guest house $240 mo. Reis | ; , “| as Ae ‘it 33 PANCY DISTRICT -HOIGTS APTS. | Taw 
5 Sai eet path OCCU orgy ers 
. | : mol ox - shower and ; strict Meights wy. : 
$ WEEK 5 AND POWER COMPANY bete ver ata 8 on 5 ¥ A. 3-788) Dette Oh Beh 30-3 Bunton 1A 2 Bedrms.—$89 


OF $50 PER “VIRGINIA ELECTRIC |ES 
‘ Va bath : 4 ) A , New Hamp ave. at Fer- 1 BEORM $72.50 , | 
pores q my good lsund to | oe, 2 rma.) aout nicely bedem... Rib. gr» BY heme | DUPONT CIRCLE WEST = aa ak a 
. ADAMS Se fat ledas of cockins . . hiv rm and bath sil utilis inci including Utilities | tiwtne ' 
ALSO yy ~~ _ . working conditions. : , - (PP. Shan 44620 pad_Ll_ 1-690 —~ a an = - ana ee. | 
: . a? clos A atmos- | 
: neces | le Me 1% 


‘n 3-438. ain —eetes = pry, ome: | here, F7430, LOUIS P SHOE. 
— FREE MEALS one calls. Mrs ae. |e man vA portation. downiem BE e-iats.| wrem watxino pistance or) MAKER, AGT. 1919 x a1 
—FREE UNIFORMS TELEPHONE = | Pau Sisrates “a? Son *| Beatie ie on | EB OW To Boaat ig | “TS OFPING SE ate nO 3 
Sey | D UPONT CIRCLE AREA} Live Within Your 


—WORK CLOSE TO HOME country heme. I amily of € rs quis) HOU x tri . *e WR. "ai ERANDRIA Vikoinia Laree « dg newly Ggeror 
MANY DOLLARS IN TIPS SOLICITORS with children of prime i mportance OLUMBIA BD. is i | rm ity a kit, a sig bath Budget at These 


: Goodie iy ar > S= 
APPLY In Maryland . d Me egos | at ae sty large fet tm " Call SO. 5-9100 uBA BY DEC HON Rentals 
residence in bes urroped-| Peta aRt + ming er eR MONROE DEVELOPMENT CORP MODERN, NEWLY 
HOT SHOPPES FORESTVILLE ~ x ‘Onli bet 8:36 and igid.; bus Bt! bed - | ; huities 134 NN. Kings Hwy. Alex 305! JOAHO AVE NW. DECORATED APTS. 


_ CAMP SPRINGS . —_ r edr | - Ti a | Lovely :: helen serra a) ce, 
CLINTON ! an Teet.| Bedrm.. dinette and ki cou bath, kit. utile. incl. 967.50 a ~ZLEX —ARLANDRIA AREA ae alurahes. goed” ra Chillum Heights 


] becrty apt in modern apt iid - 
ati oa OR asain aoe | | to _ eversthing Lon ang shopping ‘Avail July 1 


elec. nein 


Yelis oo 


F  pee~- rated—} coiore 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


per T APARTMENTS 
AMBITIOUS LADIES: WORK| schon | 5 | lappa Ms tife | i408" at" ahh Sache int | GPOwe deat ge Haeed e| 1520 CHILLUM ROAD 
1341 G STREET N.W. : INTHE COMFORT OF YOUR ) | compl, kit. Ress. living rm rm e. ALEXANDRIA ik NORE Rioktn “s"2e: | JUST OVER D. C. LINE BETWEEN 
we SITUATIONS, MEN with ~~ | ” RIGGS ROAD AND QUEENS 


ST. ree rm. - 
WN HOME, GOOD SALARY. 2- er hot plate - —eo. 
0 man of atiendant | ne erred . bik to Carlie ‘ana end) Anainec #10 *% " oe -e = | CLI FF | ap pt. 116. J LEO KOLB CO 
| rei; ¥ abel ist 4: a ie | 2- 
A L : | 
' 


watch 
would like position 
° Lt GEO G eal 


aT. 
FOR INFORMATION Pi =o nurse. ee ea a? woeet (s At | Find singe re GARDENS i 
WILLIAMS Di 7.2443, tule Ya Fa | AP ARE tsa vee wh nS ad oom Saas | 
CALL MR CO a m os a De tine Pw ae atar oad Bia 73S wily. "AD Ag ist or Vrear), RM GARDEN.TYPE Arm! ° st Seek e 78 ° 50 


JUNE GRADUATES ee a m me, ho eM 7} ae’ with 7RON AND REAR All Utilities Included 
a WOMEN 20 *b ay | : : bedrm ’ ) | by) Beet Bg RULE OG “na J ude 


2 senncome 
FROM 


Nice large living e+ (1-BEDROOM APTS AVAILABLE 


‘ i 7) | 1! . - ’ T 
) oe: § hwy. te nroe| larse kitchen A wt POR PUTURE OCCUPANCY 
—las oftice: use : rm. next bath refrie. hot plate.) rm, . ‘combination finerte.| — fo. I y epee 4a i 


bedrm 
tn” -ho = . turn rieht 3 bike 
pewrier. 43 - + ategtts in aot. 40 ——— | i~s- and r ee ty ave turn fright te! entrance im lot : i Attrac surroundings, featuring 
supervisory at ore i aed “Seas ity. is as 3 aire tt Host *“lbon & | Setaren Wa? couple. BO) well-kept grounds. fenced play 
* -. trie : 8- 2 rms. kit, bath, pvt. entrance DON MANAGEMENT cour e. 2eit ~~.) @feas, WADING POOL fer chil 
Ezestiont op orsunity fee we youns HS, goeping lie cols sk. a. ae — es ‘ : NA. 68-5740 Ki. 6-0960 mt AINTE : er *| dren. PARK AND PICNIC areas, 
ra aduate nite ocal OFs.| relations: : lete,y sedecorate at 33 @ safe place to raise your child 


ALEXANDRIA —— lage ave Immediate poe | All corner apts. Shopping centers 


Career jobs in competitive adver- 
150 per mo The Perry 


tising field for June graduates. nee sala M-2175 *. | a AW, untGrG.| iiy. ro arg yes Soe 
STS NC aoe oe tie eitaMtee rcs) BELLE VIEW {dah Sem = 
+ | 


Good telephone voice and know!l- 1334 Se catie Circle Sota Assoc. JA. 17-7530 JA.| man at | tive liv-bedrm.. | ore ave, lee ~ Wy omp! Rental Office Open 


, “Bay—wor 8. ENTS Van Vor R 3 WITH RD 29 eA? | Mt are bese ) Every Day Until 8 P.M. 
edge a typing nequvras - vee Mort gestranle pout ion tee gts i a pons aca baceat rms, air-cond., | al ay ee t ae Bt: by Bool, pAvongenD. mee shed | x! WA. 7-3948 

: , +e: PRIVATE di rad diac. rt ; ; : 

tions in classified telephone room ong rergronces, ile ies sm yi. hoop. cup -g. prt : "trait loca tod. 3 rm rms. lichen ‘a4 ALL" ON PREMiaes i cRudtin or peter ollie. inet bab | S12 180 BT NW. Ot. 3 


care ee bia 
work § Anpapolis, ioniei ow —A distinctive home for youne | pf. bs! WP ¢., mice 
of Washington's largest circula- rT “Gay” Week. | PY BIOT for ei =| ap. | -2evme See “21th mar oNcE esis i i nam to | sibs THE ALD ON 
tion newspaper. On the job train- Magen Apoly the HARTNETT HALL | rate hg Smid EASE tonne ter our mnie ites ma % | BETHESDA'S FINEST 


: , gt eee K OVEN inet AURAN “4. Ail tig. ine ach except ; elec: icity 
ing. Air conditioned building. r) “TWhits) Colorado Good food; pleasant eccom- +S we thee mile th of_ Alex: i 528 min | 


sou 
m downtown D. C 


: . ay 
Restearant. 4301 N. Garfield st... -i928 | modations and lots of social . e oa Bae. Nave and 16 min. te search. "1 DE LUXE MODERN APT. 


, . : U 1} ood. . : 
Many employe benefits including vene _™= ‘ea gg rit ; | activities. $14 per week & up. 79 << fy res - Bou erm ave tina * 9-7) Briciencies 
: me GenUeman pref Refs. HO. Resort stmoephere speci MORTOOMERY. th INC | | Bedroom 


' ) 3 : : . ; | | ; a 
liberal vacation policy. Apply 9 is ast._248 z | . iq sae he wan 2.. 3-BEDRM APTS St " Co lg Sit atreet cet pat ifenen “bath livine 2 198 pric ar " 
’ re | r ‘ - ’ Ja ’ her . r ac don m r 

a.m. to 2 Pp. mM. Personne! Depart- , f ; 1 7 | Passe, Daby-aitvers, Me snares Empl. ean tyggodlcasy eng. gg? 552-00 to O75 Bet) Ma 89-9740 


HOUSE TYPE 
: 1316 U st. nw KO. I s. © AVE. NW. saratews. Completely Furnished . “ | r 
ment. Y m..| home Li tk = ot) eatin dpi. beth : ‘| JEFFERSON VILLAGE mar Sie , inced yd. ) y hare 
601 Be 


—_ 


: outi recent fe es GAS. Home Atmosphere. TV Las. ‘i q. 1738 PS Ps F4. eI ; at ve cof eal ° rt a Se vIA 
THE WASHINGTON POST =i heed Wetec wee] 25800 ap et (alc Tan YP ote ek 


. ) , , “ - \ NEWI Y Fl IRNISHED . m AR as 4 " 
and Times Herald | : (€0t. WOM fav's work or| ‘wily cool ie OBS 2-BEDRM, ArT $105 : NCLUD 1 REDRM wit 3 TES INCLUDED 
. vm) ls me r : st 7 5.9806 ‘i celica ‘Vv. WASHIN rections: Out Columb ke ae 
1515 L Street NW, : — | iat 8) y o eS *C wT) ft Myorney y A m4 | i Le. Remodeled mca ed: large | pen blo righ ! or 


at 
ete ee eee ek bah 


ot on 


i 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
52 Thursday, June 14, 1956 
Sa 7 COLORED—VETERANS 
NS Fo aang ve ee TONEY On SECOND. TRUST | peg ped 
‘a a8 - aes. Fest Ber ne ahs “BATE PET OAC 
“sonic Eger gts eae gee am! sarees |$65.81 MO. 


on dead end st: a in tm. 0s est 
YOUNG & CO., INC. . ! t | ) aire 


APTS, with PORCHES | 1010 19 ot nw. er. 3-2660. 
Overlooking Suitland Pkwy. | COLOREO—$52.50 MO. ving Teoh, -| COLORED—Mod. det, & bedres ~ LECRES rpenter Bt yA SMITH CO 
in GOOD HOPE HILLS : : m3 : Per x STE. LOANS PURCHASED Gemides. brick: b fms ; 
West of Neylor Road at bath: adults only. © | qin. rm. me Jeane A Te = ME 8-3 | ene, : 
30th St. SE.. and Vicinity og ge ns :y as. $85.50. Insp. today, OTXI ST NOTE ‘eee so. i 2a |CC21S PARRAGUT oy NW 
», an, | GLORED e ta + : 211 FARRAGUT ST. aw. 
pedrims & porch—26l to Soase| DUR, 04.50 mite ath “convenient. ve. trans. . % | Se De eait. tor lar ,| 319 FARRAGUT ST. NW. 


Bejashet. ¢tami and s.tom|SOt—t bate json _| RAL Ga ie te RARER he fe pt ater ra poe 
ottr ractfvely ta 1s andecaned 1 - oo hi-pvt. wa) rae ) vase ee — . din, rm. bat > BUY. : . c i space. Phone LA. 
: . 4u . te - : 7 ' > ¢e : ' 
ie 7 3:5098. | piace. ‘separsis dining (ym. cauip. RY C8. 13 HAN | BOPSRRE PALISADES | 
“ re 


ree A. and cross-ventila- 


; Ny Rs “eH- Foun ‘thé hlen weiev ation and” sur: d 2. . - 3 =. oY re RL" STE : 

Sale ease ‘zat oe 5 whe N || Tita rex E d , . ; , 
Beene! & Mid stag" Siogas| 2 BEDRM. APT 395 | Bled Yohag Seri ie Ra 2 Bathe Recreation Reem | 
oe eS mW | ‘ st tag Be geese sis" 13th TT NW: Ale Ya. t; "Laase BA. BURLEITH i Fe) eo CRA SM 

2000 ICE | 2-BEDRM. APT.—$92 |Ptw?_ cms maepveroeel EXA 2% 500 carmen "enormous, mes: COLORED. CRAY 
$66.00 = | Ber OPS Tacto hae | atieat ts tant ae | Fa: inf, Fos, 5 ime, Bas | os : eig| 22-Ft. "Brick, 7 Room 
valor ape Bide with excetien’ Bia as tRentioe ter - co... i beara income. onvenient Neighborhood 3 TWIN B 


_BED APT. £75.00 “Trenton Terrace Apts. yearn, of Gant Be etn | fete | SOLDERED Newly redee 6 o1-BF . A. Gi ” tiosse. pe | | Tee TILES BATES” 
2a: ha, Bokeh badiAriie Besarcons | 5 : a on ve 


1-2 Bedrooms, $72.70-$81 .80 | 


s , sea eat tive Teg ky 1415 1415 Chapin St NW. es 0 - : a aE dead ' ee on. 3.1. Concrete Porch, Garage 
: 1h A "and * ti re ae THE HILLSIDE ‘vm. | WANTED Te _2-4438. 2a Pee on iS ' + | gr GR FOMOW. BETO 


rumnrenen.| Attractive | and 2-Bedrm. 
Alse Purnished Apt. Pian 


acts. avail. for July Ist oc- 


APAR ) cupancy; f — $57.50 to $85.) - re , - 
SPP see Aetics. | GREENWAY |= "tecirior caer. mune.) Scere bes ica, ee) nee ee one| Deter HOUSE Death ora Se Fa, 
2828 ONN. AVE. “Mien. we BAe oo —— : - ; . - 4 APARTMENTS ; ~ =. ~ -s zerd. { 
iv SING ; a , an = 
CHOICE 3.BEDRM. APT. Beautifully Decorated : | eT LUCENE WHlGits — beciranic| CONGRESS HEIGHTS, SE. 
2 BATHS—IMM. OCC. DE LUXE Benning Hts. Apts. _ 


ALSO 1-BEDRM. APT. 1-BEDRM. APT. FROM 


_APRIFZ MANAGEMENT _ 2-BEDRM. APT 2 BEDROOMS—$77 | : 7 with yard. in DC. 3 tehnee % ee 
At Donna Lee : 3 BEDROOMS—$86.50 | "fest. ot ya te og pase: 


$ UTIL. R - - co ; CALL vow FOR oe 
There's Everything! oy pra peut “= ae yee ietrig RIGGS & CO., U.3-3316 
- ; xe 2-49 


IGE. 3 BEDROOM. ROGER a kee 7 Apt. Bi et 4 pas PARRAL SPECIAL 
—BUS, SCHOOLS. SHOPPING. - — NBA. #-0000. EM 2-07 ; only 4 yrs. old: 1] ‘1724 FARRAGUT ST. NW. 
—WE LOVE CHILDREN CARILLON HOUSE Fst punks omace vit coy Spee roperty is our wonky isi “CELA N. MILLER | Bev p 


x. 7 roome. full ent 
t; ip Paar: pemes spe te $) my , te 4+, od ' me yard. cas B.-w. B.) 
BREE 2500 WISCONSIN AVE. NW a t: tion to vour ‘teal 7. pases 
—EVERY CONVENIENCE 1-BEDRM. APTS 


— » eit, : EHRLICH 
t-ol ter rnis . *. : “| NO DOWN PAYMENT 1012 
. =e ap ech TE Bi os "a wes 
—PETS WELCOME on conreaiias Ro kak fia en ay a bath, Ample ch ich CAPITOL amL - 7 NC. | lovey are cat we RBS AWRiBbe 
* and 


, of town. needs » 
UNFURNISHED. ving oom.” sum venecyte, 8% note Yor| court. DET NG pee tas tae ON. : 
| a) master antenna lsundry ~ monthly tlay.| gress 2 eee 
—IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY. pemities aad garage . storage. - 


our Inspection Invited a Sait u month. i. ' ear: a Rohs eee Ma SA , | Borehes: coer fal back beck bem 
___ We OS | CALL EM. 2.8800 | Fy W 4; tl in Air AO a FO §395- GOWN | Ehrlich’s RF ti eat 


ON APTS NCIS PARISH, 2826 @ si for osu tort, Poy ir. beth, e. 10 min — lace. Ree ré and 821 MARIETTA PL. NW 

7 h + NW. tone lige. \ii¥. rm... bedrm sh Ss; ' ashi NW x ; os 6-r nt ome —-. ; 

ron APT — $85, Seal at Paa vied SS FORAGE ad eg vokers | oh agente oe ees = Luxury: Home. 2 a ey | | SCL I 
2-BEDRM. APT.—$! is ave, Be —, i 2/4. |. MOVES | Club sec. S156. ; ' . DEN. ist 


site oe = io pes ow 
closets " bat) ~ po New * Wavrer a 3-room suites available for “FRED EHRLICH 
: r ; re * immediate upency. Wi for ; . . , rent ochare one 1012 14th Ot LW 0450 
.| per 5 ov . rms. brick rambler, full| air-conditioning. Modern - @) 


ie 


: ' te Me kitchen, firepl. $125) cent i “c Reas. _— 64 ‘ane . he Ni 
LL y Pac Ds t — > T704. orm. ve. MERICAN WU. F ef the us f , be a WN—M 
OFF ae adi + Fran ones FALLS CHURCH AREA NA. 8-2266 . from ’ e ' rooms. f ne eae _ & Rhode ls. Ave. NE. 
G y : , Oreenway Down 2 ey ra. 5 _— rm a in th 
. a soleatt AE eatias.| fin sans | RUN WRC Presing agg ag: | for ore am ae Paader "oy | oss —HeTe| fay Seat et eae | tae toot, pees 
rh ra } et sng 2 ree. Fm. ; SS Sa Ei. feat: 


_ co oa 


‘ . | i ? COED a HOP R See ents or tunde YOUr 
e, | tee LAWYERS | igh Pai wo gum | ed LUXURY HOME | Sieisted 
Arlinat oe eos Eee RO. Folts.| io pee. maced| | 1025 CONN. AVE. S-beth poeta re eS | .F.V.E- Semidet, Colonial brick 6 ie CORNER S nine 
rear yere. Ay an ’ etiful corner ict in inest 
ae toe en oe yon | — Cod. : Woods 3a rm, com ¥ ne i actracuve  otfes , "porch teteg "OPN | tee ; throughout ira 4 raat la brick ° 
ee ving ip 8 . r: nome 


vale y . . ‘ terrac 

° lar ILBING con idet brick room 

834 4 = a 7 : BU! | REAL-| Sted conc porch. i ~ mac é ait ion,’ p priced. under si7. i 3 
nh st. ne. 2-fem-) ) ; bedrooms 
: tT 1 te sarge Te “4 LA ih. bath, | — = a cas AIR- we He Ae, on yea y tif ul ire ini oe ad Ww.| inower’ ull 
Vict tO A Lad : vacant June <a a oa ie. » ot ny| Barnaby St. NW. 64 ] 2 w 7 N | beautiful red- oa white metal ewp- 
Air «conditioned. children’s bis’ OL ads pe, j . " ’ rooms. enc! porch. ae | Woods om rs Out New Ha 4 ~-- =, ope Same os <4 hardwood g Ay breeches. In 
park. wet floors. built-in st pt } Open, *Til 7 Pp. M. f Xs “Be ke room. kit. de ry hy pend-aow condition. It's a beauty. 

Picture windows aii-etect | bamt ; . eli ure -bedrm ——-_ cans a? " house a nd bath a Be floor. ri bem .f owner 

eau kitchen. bof top sun pa- i et electricity sents | = ambier. Dis fall. basement A aS ie ape as ¢ . =. ulew Se! feat h 8 7-64 
press clevators. + igundry decor, 39.3 per mon Key with Available June is $150 HOW-! choice tions. mediate 6¢- oe 3 “ind 
ie ities” $44). lose oor 


Setulfal landers dastor. wm és a = oy am od _“suburvan Vireinia. close oer st. uw. r rt ze Oot on my PH it & CO * HOUSES WANTED, te BUY 65 
an ces avai BET A. xW. C .  air-apnenaenere. 2 cleva- att Large it 7 
AL SPECIALISTS ' : ton le_rents . 


1 R 
Pomohoou .|.°!)/ "item's Bo > Py 28"| Steareom $13 


; ace . : 
in 10 
MAL R. CHRISTMAN, INC bY ape ahs ee ade t : . GA. -| Only 5% down for this 
OPEN FOR_INSPECTION pia AE, Uh te L— 4906 Wis. Ave, NW. WO. 6-293) ViC.—T nice bed- , wn ve sem! -aet 
’ TO 8 cotont kit Re. 


mod 

‘ corner brick home wit 

CAPITOL ublet Sune i5th| frp ye kit | x pare rn fuxe mod. tile shower 
une | + “ EN. 7 06 ome un rec 

be Ces. 5 Charmine house wit frat” ana to ine, stor - fice, $2 os hh 


- T v living rm., 4 . to t circle. t x ia yt: 000, Lew down payment, 
. . , _ = re ' ,. Ave. . . ° 
He Beoue ave: sn isniion'st"he.| iui tng fot alee Yorn S0ihs| si aehenih Glide" sense et | MO<MONY Choma a torre Bent & co. mc, | COCORED—$750 Down im ee oh eee 
: . ette. I . ak: | ; comp O. . um + 
ODN "oORVENrENT CLOSE-Ix CHEVY CHASE—§ dedrms... 2's to 59, §-A688-| and, seit -¥ lor: very con- na ae ot. NW. Nr. 16th vive Sp Bock Lt, “7. 
w.! block Pa ave. inn | Bs, RECREATION ROO & 
1-BEDROOM APTS.—$77.50 u , FT eteaons atte | tet. Wash "and nearby sates, oeizt|LEO M. BERNSTEIN CO. | pe tne ast SsnfStains’¢"tou’ vod | RAE" cab sf ug tu. 2-#400, 
2-BEDROOM APTS.—$102.00 ha . , : eA "paths ace . ; A A. CAROZZA CO &,- amr y vee ae oh her st) Sie heat’ Lae ise pit At at Se. <-: _ane 
: ’ spees: » Lee. iv older nop 
eet Coker 8 | cre. ee + athe, “fare m. cK, sol. din, : rely sis, ‘lee. BUSINESS PROP. RENT 4 S te re ae i powder rm ar oc Stone & Marcellino PAID To OWNERS 


ropriate - “ service call ut 
any | capt jih teaieh JAR Omar | C i * : i "BETHESDA 34 hoor, 4" bedrooms. SaaS Sam rete di int ss 
ry ;: seas v : oe , ing: sir-condit wy t. MODERN HOMES 
LONGFELLOW ST. NW. ‘a . i LAUGH. $128 mo. Call owner. OL. : 7 . AV NE. $195 Dn—$95 Per Mo 
LUXURY = A o 7 ; ; _ + ha pout th & 8 
niepeit.| 2 -bath arf ibedrat. and ts : = ‘| 2 “B-cm, brick. ‘full base- 

p +h wr (berm. and ‘s! oi restored Cetonis! ho on. ‘ DC. » » . — Well-de- home of 7 rooms: be -W.H 
A MENTS + h om ist §.): recreation rm rea ~~ * 

H ot.| ™Sid’s rm. and bath: only $150 per) y Ww A fierare —— boite te rm "| R NT t te roof; 3 . bath in -e | 2—$l9 On o70 ve Mo. ROS. "INC 

mo. yrs lease Also another home w Bee OH. fin , 

COL —i387 F st. “eet . t..| Soe pee pee 


30 min -¢ 4 D «ts | 

lst fi ; tegen: Wwe pALExANDAIA AREA garace. 7 + ir :| 3 : e u ’RSALTORS 
bath st ered : oad . ave several stores, appro: oe t locations in town: 2-story erick. . ts tu bemt.. | 
] Bedroom $7 9. 50 | od. 620 per mo wie ory | ix - = erpjienie cc igteficg ¢ Paulas 0c As at aeet-| te | w 


x30. t used tourist home. now,| of H.- 
, ins 1- Foclesrile 30 Sewer Micasse Rom e Lamborn, Realtor ie wand ook or Kalbe F ie pale call : Trak Bette So 2 2 |3-—-9'95 On.—-$99 Per Mo. re 
2 Bedrms. “$99, 50 | nw.—2 yY—Palls Charch| oe, ‘ 2 2 COLORED—VACANT om. BP wha’ sith. Sao 2-w curvounde, | 
INCLUDING als. UTILITIES @ perme, Loe area)——-Mod j-bedrm rambier _ ma liv, to. kn. A ey store.| 4. . ionial laree 2329 ISTH PLACE SE. H. very clean. =i 
Mest convenient location in city . ~ = bre eer et | bemt.. 880° mo, BOGLEY'S. . » in sre ng pad liv room . den.| Corner mod. brick & rms, bath, | 4—$2 Dn.—$100 Per Mo. 
——n params. <elgnes S00 bh St. .| Stzh. Wooded ares, te Ex. | b 4 include ree. room: “% bis bus | Sn, Best. Rec. rm. compl. redec 6. Benet 2 5 & oe. ae 


and bath. i@ —Detsa ° hard cuppomnes on’ ; Just off Morris rd. New crade eet. 3-bedrm. bungalow 
Sen fen Key on Ist fir oe J “DAVIS. 3. INC. ae iL. SPRING VAL-| bedrooms. rec. » Berges, one oer et shoes. Gall sad 123 DODGE , EM 2- right ‘Gnd took . ie RA. fished 3 heat. Vv deep hot 14.950—Verr x tree 
‘ ALDOw MANA BMBNT Cnr sy HOWAR = = - home. living room. dinin omedrosm i-level eqntemporer? WEAVER BROS.,INC. Sar | = "| 5—$395 "On. — $105 ~_ Me. | Sohest on en enesiiont Gloce 
A 5 Howard ee bs bids. 2 rime ».. > <eroumed mn: style rambler: 24-ft living reom Lore ving. = = comer wits PRESS » MEATY CORP. 18th and with fruit trees * oll Case 
2 " and hot-water, per me r ble fireplace: attached corgett: ~” N " BLDO. 
WEST HYATTSVILLE - oe wn on mA. N H HAG fonnsen.| Veoded ict. Avail. June 1, 81 


= face 2, jrin-s 527 _ isth ST. 3-s316| Vacent pert “Sal prick, powder ment, pereh. new ‘new voll hot. walee 
KIRKWOOD APTS. |diM ey pat | TP he ake coav vam | g.pecrm. t-evel. Avat. immed. "Tetad oulet “or beauty chop ver Rar ie | BUNGALOW ats Br | He TE OVERORS 


rm S s's08, HOGGING & 2 

POR FULL MATION CALA, — st pesutiful réen. 3 . ; a Tir recast. pias. Se Saas - _ = $ +? ration ools rw. cs -eeated row pepe i a; at anv . Fe . ave. 
aan =i » bit. ath. . ihe. ie ral rh fireplace. : . ’ , ; ' ' career —_ soe . 2- tome with separate ai ranets. 
| $79. a a “yath "Sheet Hi — "Woks " om. house with —- 7. aed! ae 7 Chase Lear re LPH : pnd .s elec, meters. A @ un 


] 

120. : S. WASSERMAN, INC 

: ' 4 . 

beth 70 $460 ; brense. <P ie mit) 8 m2 ’ ay, et Lo s- oS peat Enjoy county uu -| pr _1-3068 (ss «Eves. TA. O-T760 
2 Bdrms. from $81.50) xi and path. 97 ies maar “Dl oo Spcious 


t rden ; an CORTE AnLIn : ckyand’ sions nome fies : + > hs BRICK 
] Bedroom—$73. 50) OU: maid's — =r th Rens Avail | rage m = etl =| 7 ir tpl ew . in La : OOBISTINGUISHED 
oL.—I ; baths. : 
(Includes All Utilities) | a gfe bath, “close «to iP b Teco ¢ aed ; NORTH ARLINGTON "beat, tellet, perking in reat; dscaped cor = rh Be ably ps 
TRE RANE 


‘H adie immedia $120 : oor. rec : + 3901 17TH ST. NE. 


0 rking in rear; $73. Priced COLONIAL 
| S-bed Cape Cod. with domi. B) MM t i INC. DI. 7-787 ; : ER i 
— bus pelng centers: ve} “wT the Potomac. | porch. V Very close in. vellabie | o . e.. i A J Go.” CALL A 9 oe oni. nel pea. 3 me 
grounds. picnic groves. : ‘ “* ron 5. 215 bat m4 = - LURIA BROS. WAR SALE sic ern nla ~COLORED—VACANT cite concrete porch. Hees 


pC Va. 

brick a t loc ] room. ist-fleor on of, a . 7 a" 

OFEN DAILY & puxDaY ‘TnL |"puii . ¥ Palit “tte Ay a 2048 Wilson Bivd.__JA. 7-850. eae peep ns to's. 7 weg 635 Powhatan Pi. NW. | ‘ached garage Auto. H.-W. H. One| 2, © 12 meine “Gilmore Resid 
A— e - me ‘ 

” “tae As Sages 50 pl MJ | AGENTS eves. HO MT. "VERNON rambler ABEA—3- | trial, commertc ! 5 "hott cal Ehrlich Wonder House ties © _ ponte, § "Bali PHR be = Binet Ra OWNER 


- ~ orestepe inves - L CO. KE. 7-| Corner beset. entr reo 3 peth 2) R. 
AP .7-7618, 273] NICHOLBON or. - Apt. FFs 3) Fooded lot. $125 mo. = A. Herp . ms “4 
uta TTS VILE kD Bide on bus line. ai ul utile excl. cond rr. cost W A i on Rss 2800 tt 7 p.m. 


ba | Be vt athens ighest cash for your 
~~ nicely | ee 
' , trees, ery ls . . he hase, D. etty % aots ee appra 
COOL COOL COOL| 4 be spk nk, PAH Se Ee a ss BURNS co Wk eR, Py Sooper | cada age | ABOUT 5 YRS. OLD | FRED EHRLICH 613 Farragut ace rad Kalen 
: : y 1012 14th fe 
VENTILATION “path, $69.50 mo’ BY. at 3824) A Rare Opportunity Py garage = ie ‘with barbecue Ezesieat Fy y - Suentes "2 aay bear aN Es Me 2 = ‘ 


condit 8 
gg ey oe savy industry. Reni: wder Bey pws $250 DN 1$%0. 50 MO. | 
x st. ne. apt. 3:| stone Colonial home. consisting of BOCK VILLE—3 bedrms.,’ liv, rm. Sterchanes. Prianeé tov 3 BEDRMS.—MODERN | 
BEAUTIFUL YARDS , cs, © bess ooms. ‘a bat : and a with fireplace, din. rm.. ee a oa. a to na acs. age Se gt: B 5 Be ONLY $295 DOWN | Including Principe). Interest, 


rons. 4 » 8 fa. modern tric Nney creer g a 
rance. 
n for inspection or key at 


| . 2 ; eves huts x Ps 1400 er =| Semis — ri 6 rm I) Bantt.. TT} between * ‘apa L-* 
We have nice large i-bedrm. and! Di ‘. ne n Lay 7 ‘Lovely myird V 8 ON 
, $13 New York ave. ored to “the | ®| churehes.” tran = ist A) pear schools. | Ne QUICK ACTIO 
pickup ot your deer 4 date a| - ve ~-\y : erin C x spacio det. | 7 . | Beaw ; + ocotion. os 
ry rms... large | nm — — ‘ ” Heat dfecriminetine™ could wes sear PumAeaire 2934 ai 2 ES . 4 pares | Gl lean: . ight in 2: - n| temidet Vitebes. "2 iniee- ; 
clos to shopping | furn. $72.50 me pee BE will n tf ) ; 686 mo. inci. stile UN. ¢- Only % block A , m mocern bs 
me. to downtown Wa ~~ ’ able 7 4 pew se is cs , ve. and opie bar eqain J - nice ~ with front “poreh | toe! ave 
avy Kenen, ‘Paints ing is or hobby a. Nw. w ne AN Vir@nia: avai at 7 ¥ rm. eh a * ” : yoday S$ See. so ond oes * | 3. zr ] a ) 
WASHINGTON-LEE APTS. i st. —2 rms. or 2 years at only &2 u . sereen ; me: 
liv mm. dinette, kit. & bath. 965 month for rent 3 | vard. Navy " ee RIGGS & CO 
4 ius utils USTINE| work takes him out o : tito = Ah ~~ = with, a ro we * ; 
us at r REALTY CO., 412 6th st. nw. DL ‘Romye Lamborn, “Realtor | pass at » Tne i Bol -| oq. Gh with ", 842.500. 1 rm. den, 
qo jana v : : 
4500 SOUTH CAPITOL | ot Sram 1 TL OT, 4-8035 ee —~———— pore ernused ae pod 
iced *t 


daplome. sic. Niet, af zi i-aloy ee S08 orga , 
] Bed rm., $69. 35| kitchen ae Ma ha ae ms, | Pascual ee charmi set eal is eS ; —| ist trust lors wy z 7-ROOM BRICK. REC. RM CLOSE IN. Gemidet 
= ’ P - 

Attract ere el aveu in ares (alls § rooms. den. #l : PARISH. 6-rms.. e » et Sides. 6. La “ noe < bi se, co. VACANT-—-REDECORATED brick home in excel 

to all amiltary installations. | ; COL Sr on — iota | 24 ba othe: s i - piel, pore . “ 3. m._ BE. 71-3109. Mis. Bowler. . CALL “TIL 3 PM AD 4-6652 tulf Dam a nn Alu 
shoppin fe eat Dir a ‘ Nee at ma oe & n a a . or . 2. th. ‘| PRUIT & VEG STAND. long estab B , ae = auail ~‘y 13,300 . DANIEL DIENER 4 co wind dist. to Capi. 
eater a1 dt re Call Mrs. aoe Si Romye Lamborn, Realtor! 4Np BRANCH. 6-rm. bun-| 1, Dusy_market eaulp. OO) ined brick home of us Colored—Upper NW. tat - cnt MPHEI ES 

3 ‘s AL 


property Wan na a) OPEN SUNDAY. 2-6 
110 vic. of Roc . 2 . oD. —Is of ew =. cond ‘Gall 
. Lec. in Call 


Sk. or ‘nearey 


HH ja nr a Nw. a —% t Bes acti : —s- wn S bed b0. ; front oa Lat Near all Lee Eo rm. with ni mie 
te 
3 SERENE bath $5 ¥. b Stk at 145 18th “i home 4180 for 3 ~ Kt urnisned ante’ re ae SERVICE STATION for lease fe 4 a” 3 Bi ream ti 14 ws st to wall carpet | DER 
FO | E NEWWs60 Several 2- and 2- bearoom, homes a or 3 is ul AL bath on ist fir: 2 bed- iv ) N 
3 BED ayy IK 2 o > 1 EET 41| available 985 5-4192.| by major oil company. We de- rms. 2D JE: ree, om, he el taoatte ig. 
woth & MENT rm. bedrm., kit ta n; | ALEX: Det. house. 3 bedrms "nice | 6 ~cem-| sire capable person who can : 989.50. | 0 


e. 7.™, ard. South of Alex. Ref pletely rede. ow work hard and desires —_ 919 27th ST. NW. 
“Veins | ; 3 ; ‘| business. Mechanical ability) 4 rmingly, remodel brick 

3 Bedrms. from $136.50 —4081 M : r A A 2’ porches; conv. located: 235 : ‘| in con. 

3 Bedems, from $36.50.) SRE tiulige, icbaroom om i! warwick VILAGE, Lir-sondjinent omart Seige ogn| helpful but not necessary. Ex-| sertgy laa ett Hire “heel » 


ohne al ae Cowl. apt. An wile, incl ; ma on fis-| Saabs dining” roo room. Graves, TA. 9-8500. H. A. Gill & Son—DE. = Fe 5 : a t ae 4 ee 
‘. per — cor win heater wan s. wn ; si cura ah sobs soit pisteste house hisd %; ae CAR LOT =| he wn ts a ; Mise a to GI BARGAIN 
: me a 


ty am right to oe to Tni-| Davis, INC. 90 Ht Si. nw. WA. 
BS Bleck to ante. at 0 Rises 


. phe Ri aa ve. ne. - af —_ - vaca : ef other!- . aA . 
z. . kit. : : ; ulre- , ven. a — Emerson 8. NE: 
Apartments ra « ry pegs a . uiers. these is semide! Rrepiac ong ie ams, | x na A. | GEORGETC . 000: . Yiv. Fm. . din. 4016-4025 E ST. SE. tion n 
]-, 2-, 3-BEDRM. APTS. | 2%. XA. ; , : at. Pront be GI APPROVED Fine area ex ent 


ALSO AVAIL. ao 
m4 


PURNISHED APTS 7, tm. bedrm. éingtie. kit. ne Th 68-1400. , HAGNER & CO. ‘| FOR THE MAN WHO /xoe Tas ie 405| Lo : mm bak. Ave. ‘| Low down payments and monthi, 
GRANTING AND jst Mab a! Peat is 3-5 itg-bath Crestwood | br D NICHOLE | WANTS TO MAKE oe ° | ection, ; ~~ satis 


, ith ar i" A DOLLAR SRG ; 36 008 lotas ‘ : eS. plenty. ie pemes Medera 
Priv Pe ne rat stils inch, See janitor on premis ‘—_ : a - 2 zt “ 
ke coins to ta os) 7 th St oe ae ' : a As : & ae HU. 3 3316 
IDEAL FOR C CHILDREN 


$750 Dn., $100 Mo. 


ae & 
aku Ee 


— Data cra nec- 


2 ie 


ky 


ctu 
” aanbler ‘ vision 4 
a =e we a. 


oe ee 


», Fas os: ‘os | SILVER, § 


VER IN 
iver rin 
oods. 10 

li wit 


eet ine. 

x —_ iving, 
— 

1 ‘or Sad ve 

race. OL. 


tractive | 
is 


nice residen- 
nd fie pat at 
d 


t- 

caieme 
2-car 

Y REAL 

0,500 


peal te the most 
specie: rooms fing 
A Y. PISA 
~ 
: 


: 
woo?r 


t. 
eet trees, aeas ee $21 980 


SAMU iT INC 
oh. E7800 tl 3 
mac j-ted 


er in ‘choice area 
; area > kit 


rm ram 


& 


2-613. 
BETHESDA 
WHITEHALL MANOR | 


ates of 30 to 40-thoeu ousand | 


~ 
homes. we have & Most a 
Pactive. one 4 é- Prices 


. the ~ 
if 


5 ae ae 


© wseli' 
- tel 
o 


pet 


no answer 


rT Mor2d0) fa 


"iol ] 
t cond | owner mc 
; 7 “ry dea! saree" 
eT. Bag eep freene inc 
* sinc ol 5 o : 5 INC. 


moet at trac- 


on perfec: ~ ah 


erate 
a a gare down 
B oxesl leat hes at 


REALTY, © eed r| 
pprnonlf M 
mts mb tedure.» shari 


AHAM 
ASE MD. | te ge 


heme th RCLUDSS & 


ROLLINGWOOD 


This is an outstanding 
wy One 7 Washington s best but! 
yt be finest materials, 

“bee uftte! level jo 
acu) ate comdition 
steno 0 
f'ce screened porch , 
Ze. & 2 baths on 2d fir 
_F90m with hardwood floors 
an bath Garage. 
6 500 


ain 636 
HEVY CHASE REALTY co. iB 
' Ave EM 4. 
biltv¥ CHAE —This frame 
convenientiy located 
ac “heels shopping an 


’ 


service | 
RO 


REALTOR, 7006 Wis ave. | 


Ba AVE. AREA | JAMES C. CONLEY & CO. 


9013 WALDEN RD 


ath Colonial brick 


d finenciee Byes. 
a pe REALTY CORP 
OT ish ST Nv ST. 3-933 


GLENMONT 
$695 DOWN 
mective 3-hedrm. home saree 
Sem: excellent lecafion: anch 
cea jot storm. windows 
Prust 
portun! 


—o tr TOOb ARE v7 me 


sree rempier on 8 deautil o i 
fronting 685 f' ; 


- 
: 


trees. Excellent op- 


loan and own this lovely | 
rick ramb! er overlooking th 
ireplace, fully eau 
very attractive lot, 


: Montgomery County 
625 DOWN Gli 


wakine distance to 


bat 
and finis hed reereetion | 


© as 3rd bedrm 
aetaile Sell i angne 
Walker & Dunlop, 
@200 15th 6t. NW, OO, 5-0232, 


NO De WN PAYMENT. | 


ments 


Land 5 Bindlas| : ake SPRING-—Hr. Giferde, W 


est 5 


| teres Ol; emall Sarment 
m 


: 4 eee 
: — 4 ms 


| Ea 


} second 


| “ rAITE BEICK ‘Colonial—3 


and| 


ac- 
bed. |» 
| rm au brie 


+ 
. 


| ROBIN, CONSTRUCTION to. 


Se ae 


lower th 


“with 


‘- ive* 


Charm 
na 


& co | 


oop — 
‘en wr a 
ON & 
—_—e 


She frat; 5D locas trem from at aes and 


rian ied rae oom, if 9.950 
ssking Boe i CAPE COD—3 BORMS EN | 
‘Eta dies" or} 3 dit rm me 


~~ x Na M. 
eS a a a F 


7 : on - ' “ 
(7 a 


os me e 
YOUNKIN & 
for who cares, 


dining o, 2 porches: ‘Pentti 


“Erber Si SILVER SPR 
Ay nw 


tks ea 


EY 
bath on 2d fir 


ERNSTEIN CO. 


HOT-WATER HEAT 
ths. separate | 


‘| din rm. 


now ed at $19 | 
GRAHAM & CO JU. 5.6010 


eee 


one of 
bor- 

ree 
ire- 


ss inest 
entrance ~~ 74 
h Roman bri 


ving rm. 


pines and picture window. «Sine 


sihere . inn | Oeor-| 
4: me. 


a‘ bat at modestiy 


N AVE. SETA 
brick rambler: to 
and 61 


m 2 prea om AVE. TA OMA PK 


cilom Pees altor 
rae” ne 


'C. ROBERT GRAY & CO | 
| _Bilaworth Dt. JB bip0 


-8744 
SILVER SPRING 
ST. CATHERINE'S 


VALUE 


3-bedroom. 


: 


2-story bri 


} 
ICHANAN, 
ING 


‘peactive 3- 
been s- 


acre tot Ww 
ome. 3 bedrms« 
eat 


love slish-tyee 
at water | 


, 
2 beths. rec. rm 
| arene: srice | 
K RAMBLER 
ttrnetise 
evel jot with 


* PA Atig—wik 


‘T_wicuarl «PAR, 
Si “Maate™ bade ete 


ye 


stmoreland Hills 

5304 ELLIOTT RD. 

OPEN, 1 TO DARK 
brick Calonial with 4 


it te other fem r fea. |) 


Ge EPR | 


ER a4 JOHNSON CO. 


5-5291. “BUBURBAN 


eee 


$495 DOWN 


SETTLEMENT CHARGES 

on-G!1— Attractive ooerm brick 
—_—— S- i 
t 


te 
fence wood . dee 
: Mi oe orgs 


New OGOolonial 
rms 
Snel 


homes. 
r reened 
23-year fi- S 


a. 
Wood A Keres Constr. Corp. | 


| 


wa 
r nea 


RM. ” 
ee e's was . 


T contenctn Pr Ser 
Fr yracta. priced 


leve 
ings. 


Owner tranferred. Will se GI | 


ER THAN NEW | 
: 
cheerful brick Cole-' 
ie immaculate ere 
are ho extras to buy and the yard | 
is professionally landscaped. Side 
rear deck porch; | 
reation room everyone will) 
Saison: three bedroome «a on 
floor; three biocks 
Georgia «ave. in -  - 
+ aaa neighborhood. Price, 


from 
Silver | 
$i7 


Ave. JU. 9-4134 ‘til 9 


pedrm | 
well- buili! 
acan' 
RANDALL. 


rick home 


—j- 
level iot Living reain. dining | 


pring. 
“WANT GROUND? 
Then burry right out and pee a 4 
poontiful nae 
5 sas Ge 


S, saree 

woods. pe 
ut see for rourselt A 4 
i LO §- 


we 


ne 
a hn +A $14.700 
ms on 
Call MARGARET J | 


if WA i 


NO OTHER HOME CAN OFFER 
YOU SO ees” AS A HOME 


ROBINDALE 
HOMES COMPLETED 
MOVE IN NOW 
5 LEFT 


NTIL SETTLEMENT 
nhon-Vets. 3-bed 


My 
or 
P canter full bath & 
| bree oom, daylight electric 
tchen. full ame, bemt "Ene mene te a 
00 


0008: 
rgia Ave 


Ive 
42% 


$1 out 
left to Viers Mull -3 . 
to . iz 


y 
miles on 
Robind ale 


WH. 6- . ae 
3 BDRMS.—1% BATHS 
$19,950 
INDIAN SPRINGS CLUB 
1 ig Rs tae 


get 


NR. 


wr| OPE 


| 2200. 15th St. NW. 


Delightful briek 


@ SPT LEVELs.w e| 
now ve evall. 6 most interestine 
folie of 


cf HOUSES — 
4 BEDROOMS 


13,500 for thie Cape C 
ect condition on nice 
in emen white 
picket fence Assume large GO! loan 
SPLIT-LEVEL 
an and & " 3-bedrm. Built tn 
approximat 
: ble B80 55 
Parkway 
a echeols. Asking 


LARGE KITCHEN 


re ite lovely 3-bedrm ee. 
aot for retired a & 

. A 

12 B40 "| 


couple 
Very econemica)! 


| WISH 
More People Knew Quality 


IF THEY DID | 
| THEY WOULD RECOGNIZE 
THIS VALUE 


HERE ARE THE FACTS 
—ALL BRICK SPLIT LEVELS— 


y 
%-ACRE OF 


8 
RECREATION 


hh 
ROOM 


We're Only Asking $28,950 


You should take ~ Mee 


r 
BAIR, puis See | ae 


certainiy 
the election. 


BUY THIS HOME RIGHT 
NOW . 


will ost mete ~ 


MO DAR 
| oe SEE 


: str cee <n ecurle dish. 


dish- 
pay. end 


2 one 


) Stoncies in at REALTY ag 


. | 7. ze t's *y 


a Har 


aes 


| 


an 


ee Ea 


aataewenadoa bedroom 
living rm. fireplace, dining Fe — a 
arace. works oO: teeume 
Wa. 7-016. HEIDER 


chia 
POST SPECIALS 
DIG THIS! 


lf you yom & liv A ee fit yess 


| 


~aI-baiek 
tai 


n wn Dayment. 
large iiv. rm.. expos 
a ~ ee > pr 


-¥ 
: bear trate. and 


as on. eas. me mts 
reduced 31000 for «ev 4 sale 


ART a ag” REALTOR | & 
Ki. 8-622 0 
: \LEX.—By owner, 3- bedroom brick: | 


ee. dry Demt,.. Many trees fists'| 2 
/ girele. ne schools. sheps. $18.350 
JA. 80. _8- 7688 


sons 
nt bemi 
lot 
750 


ap- 


“full day 
f Gl terme 
JON H' 


rox. ‘4-aere fenc 
* dn: price. 813 


VISIT 
SPLENDID BUY! | 


ALEXANDRIA 


You won't find a more appealing 
area. for @ 3-Bedroom tri ram 
bier On ®& large corner iot. sriced 


$14,200 


You can buy ft with 8700 down 
Of er comventionally with o emai! 
24 trust 


LOHR BROYHRILL CREST | 


This leree 3-bedroom rambler has 
recreation roem and 
is located mh 6m Ct 

Buy it GI at 


$20,500 


SLEEPY HOLLOW AREA 


Move!’ Here's a modere ki tqhen tor 
you, «a fenced 

anc «4 basement 

3 betroomes, a! 

rambier style 


Don 
ot inspect 


this fine home today 


A splendid buy te awaltiné rou tn 
this neariy new brick. 3-tedroom 
rambier with modern. fully equipt 
kitchen and basement. This 
is situated on &) 


see this buy. Call HE. 4-4000 NOW 


HOMES 
ROBERT E. LOHR 


HE. 4-4000 "ti 
Our 36th Yr 


gperozimetely \-aecre plot 
a 3-dbedroom brick rambier 
basement end walkout 
room for just 


$17,500 


ree reation 


a» RA. 6-3600 | 
of Dependabie Servi ce 


BRICK BUNGALOW. 


One 3-bedrm. brick Co-| 
lonial home for row in the center 
of the It mae large rooms 
full basem na 46 6bwiit- ca 
race. The lot ts beautiful ly ‘noes 
and oniy “% biock from bus line 


Walker & Dunlop, Inc. 
CO. 5-0222 
Cheverly Area 


aieo brick yoaner 3 bedrms. 


i €eoen payment to 


’ 
SUBURBAN REALTY CO 


5402 Maribore Pike SE. JO. 8-4200 | 


- opps | 
ramblers 


“ acre “Can 
7 HA. 2-707 


rx 
dinins 


rm... aik- 
John's Parish 
-Roberts, A. 


c 
ull Date bsmt 
& dist. to schoo 

r $518. 


sep 
in 


like new. 2 
4. wa 


= 
heitenham 
' dark 


a 


HOLLYWOOD 


3-bedrm. brick rambler: living rm 
and large family kitchen with din- 
; full basement ee G8 | 
or recreation or workshop re 
ol appraised | 
JT me 5S call 
il. 


Walker & Bunlop, Inc. 


Forestville, $] 000" a ’ 


PricER Pe pant 
3- mB oss detached ramb! er. lke 
arge le ve! 
conveniences 
» LU. 32-8136 


dinia 
Lew 


“. -- 


0! oaia} on shaded 
fini rec 

pod S.A. modern 9 Seen 

Toe look. see Mr 

MOORE & MOORE, ” Realtors 


RE 46-8060 
AVATTSVIL Le A charm ing old 
home rm 18-ft 


orner jet 


beauty and meke 


Ctdier Pink) = litt 


oe -pecdrm. brick rambler 


aculate condition. GE electric 
Pieanines carport pede beau 
fil I 
~ Wo 
—— rembiler. Liv 
kit 


nse S$) Call 
o hvoH T PECK RE- 


4-6400 Ls PECK. RE- 
7 Ay 


. Baht RAINIER 


Needs pegecovetine but « 
real b , ri $1 


scant If fast possessio 


LANHAM 
feeertyl 3- oecom brick Cape 
Cod wide hady 


or 


lar side a 
ag A 
THE PERRY wet £0. 
WA. 17-4500 
RIGGS MANOR 
ONLY $750 cage 


And ~ H.-G GI ist erat 


see Co. 


ae eee 


oo aera 


— 
2-8518 | 


| VIRGINIA — 


M T. BROYHILL & SONS | 


in rm. ise, kit. wl 

de Co Bi r fenes. 017308 

|. Brick Split-Levels | si 
Off Janney's Lane | 


Mt. Vernon Ave. Alex. Va Ss. 
"ks ee JE. 2- 


ton: entional PHA oo GI 
Call the office te inapect 


WALKER & DUNLOP 


Inc 
559 N. Monroe 8 


On 
terms 


Near Indian Head Hwy. 

Masonry Forma Stone 3 bedr 
fireplace. equip. kit 
with powder rm.. 


JA. &-2400 


ALEX ANDERIA~ Cute Mitte rambler 
near bus schools 
Living or 


$108.98 mo with 5% interest 4 ; < : aa and 
reak | , 3 " 

Aderholdt Reality Co. | ful basement: trop mene bate: 

EALTOR—LO. 17-8515 


$1106 dn. and take over 
$82 per 


500 wn to any- 
one. The buy of « iifettme at 
Exclusive Agen IN - 
MEN SH Resity Corp. — — 
aie 3-bedres © 1v.- 
rm comb ih a fire it 


PROPERTIES 


J 
NO” MONEY > DOWN 
NEAR ANDREWS FIELD 

Assume igo. GI 

than i vr. old on « nice 

bungalow with lee. level fenced het 

I'm tired of Workine co fm going 

% aive this one ower ~ dl so on 

. + ge Ca 

Kite ATLAS "Rea ty 


zi Or 


ALEXANDRIA 


$1 006 DOWN 


te anyone ene yee i. A gee te 
peasee 


AL BAKER & SON. INC®” 
_ $08 § Washington St. Alex, ys. 


anit! . ibs OF “OPAL ger, ATS 
Lh. 6-2800. i ae. 
ANNANDALE ARE 
4 BEDROOMS 
$19,200 


You may acopme a4 ist truest on 
his jlovel rick rambler. 2 


Ne 
des invited ‘PRINCE OrORG 
REALTY CO.. WA. 17-6655. 


and pretty brick banealow 
oun rediant heat. ae iv rm. sep 

din : od. eaui-> ' 

va » ightly more to) 

love . 

— PROPERTIES 
- SIL 566 Ae 

and | 

| apace kitchen. full ment laree 

ato with jevel let. As little as 

$3000 down 

Commonweaith Properties 


6906 18TH AVE 
92730 DOWN 


raed aris brick. is Tocane 


heat. f a- 
eas hea en in 
int Som}2s - 


LOUIS BRESSLER 
TU. _2-5995 


BRICK COLONIAL 


ain 
29,950. Evie ny A. 
ARLINGTON NORTH 


$1700 down and 


De: pri om “e119 
CROWELL & CO., IN 
2160 N. Glebe Rd JA §-9707 

ARLINGTON 

| $20,950 

| BRICK SPLIT-LEVEL 

A Brand new with fireplace and po 

Puskets ca- ture neow in SAsement wh) 

concrete porch opens at eround level 
; © Dus and walking ivi a roo 

Gistance to beth public and pa- : 

rochial schools | 


THE PERRY BOSWELL CO. 
WA. 17-4500 Realtors 2212 Wilson Bivd. 


HIGHLAND RAMBLERS | $20 950 
OVER 200 SOLD 


oc 
“Ol or FHA. 
HYATTSVILLE HILLS 


Beet buy in ares for $16 +860 - 
bedrms.. den 


kit 
‘on ven emt icocation. Easy to buy 


71-2200 “i 9 
~ —— 


| Approved 


PRICE $19,950 


Antieue brick - rm 
ce Cod vet 6 ming 
Bridge via Lercom Lane. E 
| Bep — — space in kit 
inc. | | bamt. with ee- 
7-0882 area Quick posses- 


ae CROWELL & CO. INC. 


_2160 N. Gieve Ra 


aod inspect ey 


Boswell Co. ed porch 
RS A sees and rec 


af 

BURB. HOUSES 67VA. bach 

custom built 

quassertanes 
ment 


brick 
5 
side 
VERY CON VENTENT LOCATION!!! 
$21,150-—O1 


S. gerachis Co. | 
JE 2-2314 OGice bra. 9 til 9 
Arlington Forest 


brick: corner jot, 


and 
ALEXANDRIA 


Lincolnia Hills 
|Open Daily, 10 to Dark: 


See this charming communit 
of Brovhill-built 
aplit levels 
tions still ava! labile. Prices range 
from 818.700 te 621.500 GL 

A in-service or conventiona) | 


BOncing; ¢ariy possession. ' 


trect! t Shi 
meniaie aveepane > ~ Ay iF E Malcolm, TK ]- 5024 
236 | ARLINGTON NORTH 


; : 7" = ana <con- 

tinue te Open Bica. 

Spotises 53-year-old. 3-bed 
rick center-hall 

im full 

: ed ict: nr 

——- —~ ~ ta we’ 
mifort R 


owe tor et 300 & CO” 


room 


an regsenabie terms 
rledge Real Estate Corp. 


2533 Wilson Bivd.. Ar! Va 
. v 


choicest 


one of 
T homes 


Siowanéris's 
1ocation h prestig 
feature huge Mvine 
rooms pasvel ai)-electric 
cabinet > ; 
oven. table 
refrigerater,. 

a) 


direct 


own ~6' 

ARLINGTON—Coun Fy cl “Hits 
New 4- bed = : wheD 
den and r 
Z eb 


ture window 

3 biks. to elementary 
chia] schools. close to churches 
Seprentont to pentegen and 


he sam 


TANNEY’S LANE 


Directions: South on Shirley hwy 
a? 7 left to Jannery's Lane 


Bales 


GORDIN N-MENSH 


Realty Corporation 
CALL SO. 5-6790 
ALEXANDRIA VICINITY 


PRES 


appeal & and 
at only $21, 700. 


BEVERLY HILLS 


Mully decorated 2 bedroom 
BRICK SPLIT LEVEL: ease- 


ee & “ ‘ 
Very po 
| home offered that. Diss 


for 


FOR THE ASKING 


A chance te see this cute 3-bedrm 
rambier situated on « large wel). 


Eye rm. is 
uch for on re of ue 
Fis aso GI the con’ tee ow price of 


M..H. BARRY Org. 


erachis co. 


314 Office hrs. 9 be , 


FA 
California sospecd rambler 


221 
A 


full | 
parete dining rm.. eating- | 


Assume 4% Loan! 


ARLINGTON REALTY ) 


2‘s-Dath | 


the corner from | 


2- 
rambd) os 
for 
EAL | 


INC. | 
7 707 


"JA et AE 


MD. | SALE SUBURS. HOUSES 67M. SALE SUBURG. HOUSES 67VA. SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. ) SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
" ar: i canard Sere a ee 


ea 


Columbia Pines ) 
Immediate Occupancy 


lembia pike Soom 14th 
tne ‘Be 


tle Croas- 
, 3% LUMB 
on 


mi 
right. 


PRICED FROM 
$19,250 


SPLICE BOLT 


here Realty, 
Jt. 3- 


inc. 
1630, OL. 6-9163, JE 4-3900 =e 


rr jocsted ga ifthe 
room 


Renarate 
. pvepsess. . 
AD pba 9 


Sane ; 
sep | 
safety con i 


stores. “REALTY 


— 44-year-old) 
with! 
earport Spacious screened porch | 
jot o9n198: one tail seeds trees: 
rm fireo! 


ki. 
<-* 


4 bedrm 
—— — 


$18. 


Contracts Acce 


MANNAS REALTY, it. 


4 el 


Assume GI Loan | 


Beautiful drick Cape Coed with 
a practically 
eerousaiy modern 
separate « 


ay 
in 

fies nelg oan 
the irae: REALTY 
Wilse iyd. JA. 7-9300 "ti 

A hil Griffith + 
3- rame house: ie. fen ed | 
va "and cov. petic: near Sneseme 
et echool, ed) 


mocensy Cape Cod. 
arce eguip. &it.. 2 
r =. het-ws 


newly, redecor utifu 
siLs 
ALTY. Inc. 


ares 


excellent 
0 


© 3o 
Weekends 80 


ric 
“bene 


ac reened 
Toom 


partly 
m Tre 


| sap fee N. LERNER & CO. 


my N wet ads Cou Y ae 


a. we A okies 
construction on acre 


i4-ft. UV. rm. with Arepi. | 
: 


rm Westinghouse zit 


for 2 lo 
Rt mile te "hes 
Tth 


Lon Ch r 
Mackall ave yon daily S ROhent 
i ee 


| FORTH ARLINGTON TARA AREA 
. 


tached 


3 bedrooms 

with finished = 

~ te Gli ~~ 
ELIJAH 6: MieiD 


(Col. U.S A. Retired) 


McLEAN 
Lge. 2 Story White Frame 


Approx. | Acre Land 


Beautifully sO | 


$26, 


Owner eustens te sell 
bedr 


a ~ wo? oping - 

bath floo - 
tached 2-car a Bhews 
by appt 


REALTOR 


McLean. Va EL. 6-4161 


McLEAN 
G! APPRAISED 


$22,000 


5 vedrm brick rambler 
“4. 


age Cau “EL. 6-aiel” Ba. 
Mrs. Wm. H. Laughlin 


REALT 
McLEAN. VA 4 €-4161 


GI APPRAISED 
$14,275 


atecce on lseree 
¢ , oar "= 


ear 


Mrs Wm. H. Laugh'in 


R 
McoLEAN,. VA mM... 6-4161 


P 
AY Ceione! sengecsee 
G@uisite Eng) 


ape 
rms.. master 15022 wit 
ini or 


Air-Conditioned oh 


ed ; 
kitchen and 


LORCOM ARMS—Speci!ous 
r apt ivine rm 
kitchen an baw: wu 
LORCOM ARMS Un Busus! ly ler 

2-bedrm ant ving rt separate 
space ond. bath ulll- 


tilities turn 


have —_ closets, stor- 
Muncary tacilities 


Arledge Real Estate Corp 


7533 Wilson Blvd Ariingten 
aE y -166 


N. Arlington | 


Ber new ji-Dedrm. brick 
Laree “liv ne rm with fre- 


separate dining rm 
incl & dwillt-in 


Aa 
5. Youll be oar- 


pe 
Better Homes Realty 


. Geiuxe 


¥ 


TARA 


3 BEDRMS. DEN. 2 BATHS 


home in on custom -d brick | 


rm 
tiful 


1ORRGE. 
CHA Les R. HOOPF. INC 
TE. 6-3445 DU. 7-033) 
TO 
L. Hi ihe 
Move a. tn oe 
Colonia) 


exc 
Te 


; ra “ide. Pag . a4 | 
a tok REAI TY B - wil “lowe a 
Ma Stbodroom lot remy | fat att wet ahieees, see 


rm.. equipped - : alt 7) 
ou yard oo «@ nicer 
house anywhe 2-980 ) 
. Chara er GI ; 35-3093 A.J N 


2048 Wilson Bivd 


= area 
aa t., ut 


- —15 min 
pat down anvone 


» 4 val 
bedrm 

er ya eme jets in custom sau 
visten ly 3 left. Call at 


r appt. Be see 6COUJ 
for PRR is 7008 Mi MOTOR 
UF. bet a real low! 
price + this , rm rambierette on 
2 -acre fenced a = parate Soe 
: 


nad Ww 
see Wis 


for eniy 81 


—And « 
45-footer, on om one 
3 tealty nice 
itchen. 
with 
stores and bus 
o a 


A JOnN CHAP. 
& SON. eiennenes 


2 LEVELS | 
OF LIVING SPACE 
ON A WOODED LOT 


nig , 
wre - vat 


Only One at $18,950 
LURIA BROS. 


JA. 7-8800 


brick house 
fieor; 


porch. 
near schools 


lat 


MAN 


chine and air-conait toner 
: j today 
-7417 
xte 
ED 


one of — = advant- 


12«15 irvine rm with | 
laree shady jot lA 
ts ‘. a Just reduced | 


500 ont wnt jest) 
¥ ay. JA +. 115 - ) 
“ARABIA FS. 


AL ee ih. im your own beck yard 


2212 Wilson 
H 


| im 
_+ the coresr wit ms mote - 
= jus Th - Ae. : uy m at 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


We Wa et sis 


ality 
= SPECIALIST | 


FHA Military Loans| 


rambiers — 
th dat 


fer « 
with “garase for 


ae aor REALTY 


va. JA. 7-9900 “ti © 
LOAN 


aileSie on this 
-Gesigned ANTI cE “Brick 
~pry- on beau- 
rot wooded lo > ehéiee NORTH 
GOTON acietbotnant Lovely 
ay room with fireplace and pic 
re window. full dimming room with | 
+ Bh window luxe a toes | 
with table specs, MA BED. 
OOM AS RIVATE * TED 
a 4 i. TWO — CLOSETS 


bed roo i 
baih "Da YLIGHT BASEMENT he: 
fireplace and half bath. space for 
huge rec. reem. Outstanding terms 
anc ONLY $34.950. Furry te ove 


Parker, Smith & Donnell | 


> : 
6 - 


i oY 
ha 


rooms fof you and yo 


8-600 


pool afwund 


rm da 
ona walkeut entr 
the price wa 
at 818.750 
. imeancing Must be a, 4 


+ 
mar ho 
_ My ON NLY $2 
ott! LAURIE CORP 


BR i BBR socaI— 


On large lot. 1000150: 2 full bathe 
nothing te compare for $21,950 


PATIO 
ee fe . & 2 


breeze Only 
Sa Plantation “RRALTY. | Mannas Rity., JE. 2-3110 


: 
on hy -acre | 
extra fire- 


rambier 
—~eg with 
eas nancing 


Mannas Rity.. JE. 2- BNO. 


SPACIOUS 


arte Ry with 3 we. bedrms 
pi aise entire Qnd flo 


wy. 


Artax Realty. 


344-Acre Wooded | 


Frew brick rambler. spacious 

7 with ferer entrance 
parate din r™m 

kitchen =~ eating space 


den, “bs =. ee ur .. window 
2-Family Home 


ul 
anc 


Hailey, "je 2-7944 


INVESTMENT | 
TRADE YOUR HOUSE | 


~-OR YOUR VACANT LOT 
AS YOUR DOWN 
LIVE IN ONE—RENT ONE 
~—INCOME PAYS EXPENSES 
All-new brick. 5 rooms on each 
fleer. 
beth te basements and wttl- 
Peniag ew: 

"OPEN FOR INSPECTION 
DANIEL E. RAGALIE 
44-9410 REALT OR 
ar etre Si. 5. Ariin 
CALL US 


Gin room wt 
Cod 


y 


this 


WW. McCOLLUM Tr 


| EE BR EGE" 


Mrs. Wm. H. Laughlin | 


HOME VALUES 
On Parade 


Retreat! 


T eountry life within 
of city etirection Older home with | 


Forward March! 


this 3-bdedreom >-bath 
convenience 

full basement 

7? entrance accept 
contract with . &% 
n 


Halt! 


$18,500 


Leok ne more if vou sre really | 


seecing «& fine well-du 


disposa) 
L 6 do 


ena weeher 
_ . 


Yeonas Realty 


2313 Wilson Bis 8.2100 
“Our Picture Pies r_™ Miles” 


fa ARY 


814.450 TO 828 
DOMINION. REAL TS 
JE. 2-2665 


CON 
ALTY 
~Tmmediate Occupancy 


This FHA eppreved taree brick 
rambdier will delight you "= ls 
} Very specious bedrms thes 
DAYLIGHT yest4 rk WwaLkou T 
ASEM E 
A shert distance 4 Rew elemen 
‘ary school and \% biock te bus 
Excellent terms 
$19,950 


S. g. gerachis co. 
Se 0.0) 


Do You Want @ Good Bu? 
au 

“tere, complete with 

attractive Re. and fruit 
trees. Pow en gtrapce inte | rm 
wi ite invit! ee fireplace 
Ae separate dreak- 

cont ined bedrms.. full 


sek “ties ONL .™ 
2222 _ teeta ty rd. 


_— 


The Hostess 
With the Mostest 


Leake Bar- 
everything! 
bedrms.. 3 


this 


push- —- kitchen. 

(a din rm louds 

tem throughout 

home is reasonably priced 


McLEAN REALTY 
Rives 6-41 96 
charm of Pew Eneland 


soes with this re 
Colonial home set 
> 


AN $14 500 


& eteen thum 

r heart te the 
lawns. 
wi 


you 
vely 


ith & 
A JA. 1-6161—JA. 17-8817 


OT, 4 te a te 


will_try GI 
JE. 4-4900 


PAYMENT | 


de luxe _bitenen colored tiled | 


bus- : 


OT. 4-9410 
a : 


0 min.) 


' 


| 


Radio Bidg., Ari. JA. 17-8108 


family din. | 


ISTS! 


eee 


Near “Arlington Ridge 
A REAL BARGAIN 


ONLY 613.950—81450 CASH 
BALANCE LIKE RENT 
aoe Cod «style home new 
ion 2-car earace . 
. 7s. i toy fenced -in 
spect any tim 
DANIEL E. RAGALIE 
Rit 44-9410 
ee 238 Va 
OPEN ‘TODAY 


» 604 YORKtowN br 


con 41- 
furnace 
im. in- 


ALE 


ers and shreds. situated on 120x110 
eve! let. featuring 
family room or den. 

iivin 


Out Mi Vernon 
bivd. 25 ~ ws past Hunting Tow- 
rs to Wellingten le. turn right te 

right en Yorktown 


ign 
FISHER & CO. 
o> we 
6-740 


BELLE HAVEN 


COUNTRY CLUB 
A charming white Cape Cod 
my ’ 


g. gerachis co, 
JB. 2-314 — 
AL 


prics rambler w! = 2, bedrms. 
iteide Ni ce Ot 
view Chose- im Ariine 
Wakefield High Omdy 


f Sa Malcolm, JA. 7-3024 
$1800 WILL SWING 


This charming 3-bedrm. brick Go- 
jonial near Falls Church. Rec. rm 
femeoed rear 


full 


*,. busses and 
MONCURE AGENCY 


$812 Lee Hey. JE 3-900 
E BUY 


with double 
| laree Propor.- 


awn- 
intercom system. built-in 
chests 


honest) to the Pentagon. 
By youn. wilh large joan 
a«etume 


foe 508 
” AOLLEY REALTY 
38000 Lee ar 8-$390 
Bus R ider Paredes 
All the war te D. c r Pentagon 
this brand-new brick comer hits 
the «pot three base 
ment. rec. rm. with ieenites and 
& serage for $19.500 


Richardson & Hall, Inc. 


STOP HERE! 


That t. vou 
MEDIATE oc 
ee PRI 


+ 
shade 
at door 


‘Te looking fe 
P 


B. 
carport send 
cieee We schools 


with 


\rees, bus 


S700 below GI soepraisce 
cash te Ole 52100 cash 
career officers “in service.’ 


OPEN 6 P.M. 


Direct 


$1350 


ions’ Prom Annandale. right 
Anpandale-FPalls Church rad. te 
Rte. 50 past 
Anpendaice rd 
2% mies We 


"ARLINGTON REALTY 


2212 Wilson Bivd.. JA. 77-9300 ‘tu 


Oo! 
Homes on eit © 


expensive 
dining rm 
en 


i 
16-ft 
alcove 


ac wires 


with 


mMBurious 
with breakfast 


acr 

with thed floor & 

The kitchen is « dream 

in size amd convenience with « 

the newest « uipment Nr. Horta 
Ar ington 
L 


repos . 


"A. 21a) 
Commander—Colonel 


Would you like te move 


ed or 
ne mwh oF ah rubber 
-bedrm 


-bath oa 
bier ya den ) eae a. . L $22... 
cont 


KLARE & HUXTABLE 


JE. 4-4025 


For Particular People — 


Beautiful shaded lot im cheice sec 
of ron. Walk te schools 
4- eve! spacious iiv 
sep cm. rm 
bemt. ideal fer ree 
rm. or aan bob playrm Prise to bel 


; Gl a 


Artax Realty JE. 4- 4900 | 
ha a 


living | 


fireplaces, maid's vee 
basement. Rare wie 


Realtors 


Exclusive Agent 


oom wit fire- | 
'win-sized bedrms. | 


Walking dis-' 
shopping | 


—th_®. | 


Thursday, June 14, 1956 


got this tn todey and of 
say. 1's ome of the meet 
seen . - 


we ve 


Bome- 
= @0ime }6 be han 
Better Homes Realty 
a 
Gi APPROVED 
$19, 500—10% DOWN 


This immeculate home most con. 


roo . 
——s 
laree 
~~ 
rge Mason Green Co. 
¢ —JA, 4-1400 
4 BEDRMS —e BATHS 
DEN. BREAK M 
BASEMENT PORCH 
ONLY ay 250 


0 vine 
"gutal ancing 
Donnell! 
JA. 7 sSi7 
""Salifornia” Rambler 


per 
i come this 


Parker, smith & 
7.4! 


see 


$1) 
Moves vou 
ave heme; 3 larwe bedrme —— 
with fireplace Se 


2 ese YS "2. 178 
POMPONIO 
PRESENTS 


000 
inte Wik very eltree. 


1 Pavnens 
Specials 
] 


$1000 DOWN ot? ANTONE 
AN! 


AND 
~ A ME $14,600 


Lovely +}. 
bie m oe 
me sellin ; 
shade trees om & level textes 
ely green lawn Spacious 
a - freplace and 
red 


re 
washing me hine and | 


PER MONTH 


| $909 Down 


o 
iN INCLI Ot 
INSURANCE . plock 


te al 


ver ' 
LIST! NG 
71-6660. 


par 


‘SO. HURRY 


ton near schools 


CK ON THIS ONE JA 


4 


$1250 DOWW Ol! Just of Lereo 
ia ae o> eee Se FY on! 
minutes te Georget 
. t-level with 

L EMEN NDOUS 
brick with pr wa)! 


Ar : 
Cals 
7 e660. 


puT ‘CLOSE’ 
RIG ENOUGH TO BI TEP IN| Many 
more features 


Bersccia 


72722 Wiisen Rive 


JA. 7-6660 


BIG BOUSK. bie loan. 4 bérme. 


and ¢en. 3 Heaths. ree. Pm ero- 


arate Gin. Tm. screened porch 


pilus extras. extras extras at 


822.000 GI leas sesumption. Total 
price 631.5060. HOLLEY 


5800 Lae Hey 


REALTY, 
KE. 6-5350 


AST oF gutek x sole, Je 
. 


Lae this 
RORSCHACH Oo mi P1808 JE 
A PARADISE GARDEN o/ oe 


Gown 


acres 
A000 5 


ear v 
Ponehe cor ty JE 


NO. | 


IN HOUSING 
$10.750—FALLS CHURCH 


5 rms new-house condi! vith 

+ layeround ot an expandibie 
tthe. Close te Oak 8' l. AD 

——~ 1000 ¢Gown. Balan: . eek per 

mo. for everything. Call JA. 53-6900. 
$13,750—ROSSLYN AREA 
Almost walking distance 

ly sued ent Colonia! 

; : LOx 

eq Dped nt en 

hes 
PHA 
erma 


5-6200 


‘a 
career 
yer ha 

Cen JA 


2 4,950—6-RM posto ~ 


con ventions Cali JA. 55-6200 


+! 6,750 4-SEDRM RAMBLER 


dA 
USTOM BRICK 


oreezewa? 
aeees ace 


-f - 

basement "Walk 
‘nmiences with 27 sono 
4 om pietely redecorated 
F this excellent 
All aporaisais have 


COLON IAL REALTY CO. 


Pp 0 
terms avellabie. Call 


$18 950—C 
»g ay 


LOOK AT THIS! 
MCLEAN! A SUPER BUY?! 
new 56-ft. trick oiler 


inc, 
(olf Lee wee b. 


“BUILT IN 1762 


By Famous Architect 


Near Palla Church. A home of en- 
hanal r 5 ae . 


it-in corner ¢ 


‘120 E. Broad Palls Church, Ve. 


~Centines’d on FB ia Pase., 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
54 Thursday, June 14, 196 
FALE SUBURS. HOUSES 67VA. FARMS, 
ee a eT 
 qmfantinned From Friveding ross 
$250 DOWN 


Ls SATURDAY & SUNDAY 
June™16 and 17 
| Ee oe A-oes eer | 9 © M to 9 P.M. 
. : Ok RETRIEVERS Black. DOOR PRIZES veez, 8. Few hot dea eetettt Dae co 
$950 ) DOWN, barn ang. 7 tenant houges rie eka fuel. ‘REFRESHMENTS eres: | reese REPOSSESSED 
de parment: as | pptee—Mintatare sie Gagt-| BONUS APPLIANCES | flonree Poca 13 bas tS iene ee 3 $449.50 TOTAL 


r.| Tudor, 2-tene finish. V4 


omes Realty ) SUNDA bir priced PL_9-4801, "ona ho — fe Teper, Soegs See, vs meee |e 
Realtors 9 "tl 9 JA. 5-D400 MARYLAND ae ee Pa A cane Sremaiuny: santos . Beane: tah | diet pier Exe s cond ial Por fas Sun Sees 
value at : -\a nsurance Representatives wpEeRTAT ape | 
64-FOOT ; . from coun ‘ | ae =) “ ) . hi —ee Wire | er ditioner * & "| SECURITY MOTORS 
waee, pnd, <0 oetes sh _ broken SP. ne | Look for Our Big Display Ad . iweeene = A odels —e . Len CH a-P fh) 4th and N. ¥ Ave. NW. 
in the Séorts Section . GE . 4 


x cS u 
FRIDAY ANO SUNDAY eerkianes ce buick Deal VRP SA ee EM ioe POM TES IRS ‘BA MERC 
- M m rt , . 2 a ; r -4oo1 ARLEX MOTORS, INC. fe 
JACK, BLAIR : gS A ga ee Bahar Ata 4| , MONTEREY 
aa ns a pate a Py Qtr er oes aoe REPOSSESSED 
. rm. mack Dar and ca} par a make not important must be ‘a eat ie cea: ve. ae: , ee ~ERNED 
rear. ‘Pr ‘- UNION AU © CREDIT | ib th Sine ane 5 Ereens oe, ee power steering. ite. 2 & s. sceate ene"! SUBJECT TO CREDIT 
hg: 1 ig Ene’ e Aa BG A. oo | tare are Be) 6 WANTED l Cadilhecst aay a i : APPROVAL 
-6800 —_ tee e Te | oe WY te os 
SHANNON & LUCHS CO. | Siyinent 7 | Fale: topraion | | IMPORTED ae a nee. CORY REE Es eae sts ? IE! Qaate oo eae meet et thie | 
ma B “a | USED CARS ‘4 Wc ave. me.| ped. Power weieerion. | pow Se : en mee 
arn or Farm 4.0m, Just your ems signature, pa al ate ro eat Rt ser theater Je aorit| does & pe. 
\WANTED TO RENT OR BUY a7 Cushman — SaceRC _ Highest Prices Paid! : Broa: lv Sener ‘Te pitol Cadillac-Olds e. or CR. 3-133 ene ted. Por tredit. ap- 
rome ne a giies| & bh betomes bul ing for inet a — ‘Cash or Extra Large ce as reyes a /oneeniey erie eel Be ate | | : BILL ROSS 
lor” = 6-141 3000. rt -— t $ mile T OPENED T d = All ’ owner like new: $119 Thacker oo ) wy . 
650 DN.—GI | ‘Siete sak ! and i toe pte gt SS es ee kK A = Ro OFFICE a | | , nt 4 had | at Ries oxbs EDI LAC CB Ne TU, 2- 4200 
° inel black Anish. Pully ul 


Bhopping Center 


will Duy this brick 4-bedrm. home arm. an ' ‘ | RESIDENTS’ FINANCE CORP. re hardtop ’ of Bec a-va oN 
ae eet, Pa | alge BE Baa S268 et 5 ae | OF MT. RAWER lI] JAGUARS — PORSCHES | Ferrata testa, eet | afro ya fi pte : ‘one Georgia Ave. NW. 
. grounds. SALE 73| PERSONAL LOANS | Ear ana 4 and bh. | | , oe otors. 
PRN | ect RYE ——| Tears sree | LOANS IN 2 HRS, |) AUSTINS — HiLmans | ERPR EGR egal | lotta Ba 
| 


| ACCOREEE—S acres, doen eis ut | MORRIS MINORS os - * Re 6G to "S64 2dr herd: ’ 
ifornia, t | ' rr yo omy . t ‘ r 
fambler fn nell | 2 Quick—Confidential | MERCEDES-BENZ see. ete Weir :| De Soto ‘56 4-4 Boke ire. CONVERTIBLE 


Mir. | 


ye “ roel ge many vot Nie ACCOKEER AREA ay ' Reinier. "o.8 MAGNETTES . Dut th x top se 
ie Le eke § LOANS $e) biter pera foetal | | Aa’ 
'$4000 DOWN | Breptiens poate tet sn Se Jots:| 2 MARYLAND CASH LOAN sli —n * lheeee | a BE, INC. | Striegs” ate | Seat eer pit 


PA | perfect inside tad : down 
Bi pas isaae the moet discrigminat: |_X , Lak 8 TR Ave, UN. 451729) BA ; | MANHATTAN AUTO | “ities mm El boaeis.__| 4401 Conn. Are. NW Es 5654 


ri 
sized "pedrma iy 0795: aft ity im Bow for Guick ~. - 
tivep —e If LOTS in Pr Gee Co.: 10.009 to ©7898 Georgia Ave. JU. 9-2852 

eau ity tal basement wit at ze hat 1 ft each: piles. $2000 7TH AT R STS. NW blue 


53 
| finish ully ulp ra L on —— Th, 
ve aoe cash: will Gaberdinate be “yer? low mileage. Special Reines Moter Co.. Bb per W ilso th he Auto Center 
WEAVER BROS., INC. f: CONFIDENTIAL; CASH FO R CA Re % tet spring, Olds pode 1384" Revel VER & W | 12tn ‘and oe aa | a} ond 

Riessed Sacrament Pent on 2 —_ tt ASE, BSB y| , ' Any Mak PN lie | Continental 1 pr Seoutifal fi finisn | & “& 

cine Lae be ae > aa ea LOANS BY PHONE ‘ BILL DENIS, ‘INC. 1 . matching te $i na 
Place, fan. fo ; ine | city water. W <i CE. &- aeel + on Your Signature Only; black. ARCADE POF t 

eatines 3 rms —- 


ad $040 WIS. AVE. NW. KE. 7-822 = a, Arving mt Ms Sgt ps west eou fhe at 
down “carte | Gaara Pr “alt ‘} Suburban Finance Ce. CASH FOR CARS| ; 
Fu L Jerse soreunes porch. Ca i eG Ak | } eee Ave qv. 5-a203 


apitol adiliac ‘Olds Co. | Also 3460 14th gt. NW | 
cogs Coos est Her. OL. Se0 


TLL Laree: tion | toh: Fully ,* —— 
BENNY Mi Cebit: met — ae: pickup ‘tru —¥ | ett | a, brakes. 
OTO oodens and pickun tr :, MO, MO-BM 
own & Country Realty rOTOMAC—ist = us ~ cant -pala 5589 BL. Ave. UN. 432003 RS hy Ry RR Se MSS ree fe “4 “te. xe | Hite Bent Porsche. ee, Olds Co. 
TE. 6-1415 9 “til 9; ——S. ~ Cataplihed. * controlied | eeeeeeress sees “Ss 


es rer 
—__—__ -| (mmun buy you | $25, $100, $200 desperately Any male or “at BLASS & CLARK ci ¢e luxe ands meee 


$1000 ‘CASH Winatiee a pUslor. “Inc. up conrenience Vitek AGRO si Cor N Capitol & Fis : \ 


. | up to $1200 : CRBUIAT— i968 42" Coes Oe vee tested for, ory r protection with 
Or FHA in-service on this) Something Different | i-:- Cadillacs Vise Vie. blue ang white: fully cox cag . i. sete 
14 if . : &. 
: pint gage ee er a. large Ls yd ) PENNY MOTORS | | Bepitol Cadilact Jide So. | Waren. Radic “aan er. a Buick ealer. = ave kn’ conte 
ery rambler, Deamed-ceiling| irises Se yy ~¥.- Deine , -< — = . | Sires, New-cor condition 506 
living room, de luxe kitchen,| 36 . y F 


; schools 
carport. Walk to new grade eerenes, nen. shopping "4, Liransgor. | 


wzPeeeeeeoeoeoeooe 


cot | Baler ted for your pro n 
school. Large wooded lot. | bordimete Jp Puller I WOMEN’S LOANS . wee wih, take up  * , or a vith ut arantes % tie m 
roe w | eer . to 20 months to repay. / ; a a Wrdre-bhatee 
mediate possession. Call M. LEO : ORCH Our Specialty! Come © 7, te seve time, ', ~% ee on dele wadillac Olds | iat feces et ares. | teed. Monroe, Ford. B10 5100 ase ‘ave. 
METZLER—JA. 5-7575 Veit — ) WE CAN MAKE phase Get ——_ . - . > - ear guarantee . 


— — | MOUNT RAINIER _ bed O00 oH ar oo price. Monroe 
So SE NO. ARLINGTON —4 or more bylld- YOU A LOAN IN 3233 Rhode Island Ave. 1 | ay only, 


. vith all ee: oe . lb ss ipo ul 2. a 
4 F NE HOM ES ) = Gerera a "Seahorse rds ADams 2-3500 WE WI LL PAY etal adillac- Olds Co. 7 low mileage iplomat leav- 


JA. 5-8105. AT. 6 Dd. m t~ 


. otk 3-2800._ | Ing: best offer. Ca vam: oaee arty tee N 
All Broyhill Built | 2 Phish SLVER SPRING TOP DOLLAR =<. full msstinte m: eat brat 


West hey. 81) | 


RCOROFT Ov 000 961 Bonif St. > t ‘- and Hillweod av 
BROYHILL PARK ) => to-lake let; “hs. 100. c | % (Bee wey wn hve ) +o, 196 Ta tone bine # aray with duals, O OD. 
S-bedrm ali brick rambler. large 2002-0022 ) ) JUniper 8-1 FROM ‘49s to 'Sés | eh Fane #08 _6-5 | soa ite. de luxe steering _ sive. 
beautifully wooded lot. 4 NEAR MT. VERNON ) fr 


x heater & 


' nh COND 
old Imm . AB: Pivmouth aven A besutifel ve Jv. 7906 Georgie Ave., A or ing. ventshades windsnielg me ela 
83100 down ced te ove im ‘a rs 


acre §. Our spear OL a OP 
nM GROVMILL CREST ere A jaase, ttor your fo te Wheaten Finance Ce. be JUniper oma ate cash settieme nt . 7 ni ae dillac. ‘Olds — ot Victeris hardtep 9 bydre.. a. 


45-ft. all brick ramble bed- sting 850-3 11031 Viers Mil m4. Fe See On 61700 cial. piges “Tischer Mote 4 beautiful g-tone © 
on 82x152 level lot. full base 2: LO. 5.2006 | ARLINGTON ff | DICK WILLIAMS)! Per iLAC  edcentitas®’ eae, | mass rd Mist", See ae: te 


jot Wars new in prop / Room 8, 2nd Floor | et sianalis, back 
ate - ° 


GE kitchen. conven ' —3 
re Se AL BAKER & SON, NC. | ar S oorane St. q | L}. 6- 3 ] 4} 4-DR. SEDAN | equi “a MG-A’s 
Fae “Seah : ea onaaaen 1731 Bladensburg Rd.NE.! $695 Special Price | ae Fpese: Shicmetal, FB BRAND-NEW 1956 
Q 


Pranemiagion a. h. Mydre- _Matic ines Mir ¢ WA 1 sto0 ) DAMEIATE DELIVERY 


) Hf yh r 


u and | exciting spo ear of the) 
"wanted. | in + / i, r-* y veel —_ < — peels —— ¥ G37 di bank rates. coupe. 


y rice fer | spect rites weak. 
PHA fnenting, 2 A steal mel ot aie.-| ye |THE AUT ENTER | Coen or ere it Risstet i Many 


MARYLAND —B~ 
MT. VERNON VIEW — With broad (Qur Northwest, Location) | deal 


- a _ ; Sas os = . - = 
BROYHILL CREST sweep of Potomac. 10 seres of SEE Vir cose AR ~i9ss "60" Special Ae-| Aun ang Pa. Are SE PFiatid Lp so90 “austin. wealey 
faree 3-level ali brick home cottage. elec, water 812.000 ae yi beautiful 3 — ine “3” udcor al 5 Com 
> rms 
tien 


area. kitehen, down. Jay H. Supper. <n t: con need = a gee =opes in t with ' r. and_h 985 
ull bath upstairs Be pene or es teer- Caithness Buick 
on Ist floor “Oees. | "Price, $2780 per were +A are, ty cash. Wil wi ) | ) AKERS OLDS. CADILLAC*Co. air-conditioning $4295 ccc 7700 Wie. Ave. Bethesda Mé LE MAN’ $ woes 19275 | 7 
t cas | 4 - co varan = eS fe a “ 
none + Brovnill 2 $22. wows = BROS INC, {| — ‘teen i saan s = | ALEK. YA __ OV. - Capitol Caditec: Olds Co. | matic owner. Bxcelien An 1 MANHATTAN | AUTO, a $4000. ike new “Th 008 sr orie- 
Les Arlington, Ve Wash. a Pl._1-§) Se ie aR oP % vee By WI LL PAY 55 4-dr. sedan ode) | uae bo" 30-'s + ) es "ipi4 nide-walls, oe rae 
3 , 


a. ee ale ere | |) TOP DOLLAR | esate ‘55 FORD | 7 ae Pic 


: c 
Lovely Brock Mail | Bs 7 + ' i” % MAKES k MODELS Jew iniiense. S1g08" ‘Cau 
-Mar 


| ot ae PioeS oaeeieny | ANOY"ADAMs G@Morvcmernt) CONVERTIBLE | Sxaehinn nl Ht 
Mas ictu re ~ promises pa Fn ) Ps 3 em: "3 2 % 4 : : é t ae “ ‘ TU" 235 sis. bey wre tii frac 3 | 95 DOWN 


iy placed Baice RANCHES 5 Me red CPORCH | Pink and white “8” equip. with 


wag ok Merrie’ “Sl Lase. R&B 9100. WE. - 
oo vie i380 | To yen © ee | = CONVERTIBLE | Sovcost, S0-ay favor and materia 
ustom - ——_—_—--- eae } nants ae - Mee 4: ~~ mileace aierr. Pretty Babe — finigh ntee monniy. endition, Toke 

> ceiling “firepiace “in 3 ACRES | Beg ah! ix oh Olds C & >. 8 nts tramam salon "MILL x R” MOTOR co 

Bate rias: hue ak ts ‘ i} s re 633 +n : 

kitchen. 


he a exclusive; emt to Pi Mende and beach AT f. pny = r ..F "7 —f AVE. NE 

te Poe “¢ , Biacensbu pe ‘a Th he i sats | | A. 2396 .. =. 
a BE am GAC/FINANCE | § Peay Mp reper ce" iain 
X: | Etat — oe. sane — a a re | 1‘55 CAD. 3595 595 24 


Partly cleared. 


and bra ly 
#” And Start to Live’’| ahs Tel. APpleton 7-2800 WANTED eERS OLDS CADILLAC CO. | |g Sedan. 
You'll find it easy in this long and | WAT FRONT, SALE 735A 7 Tel. HObert 2-5028 i} Miknest ce cash oh prices paid for any rv Poirynct ton Gheovtng, Genter | | ‘55 CHEV. $] 495 $] 45 $] 5 
low stone and brick rancher. per-/ | 100 cars a hence _—— “HEVROLET. 1955 “Convertible | ) 


fectiy placed on a shaded beauti- heme one A = Se | " 
, Sally landscaped ‘ acre in handy | aa BY nicely furn one Tel. UNion 4 8200 


Like. new. ° ly £1695 Delray 


location. Custom built and | i i) amd@ our buyer will ayment / 
only ly 3 ¥F8, veld with 3 big Seqroeme | —_ “tor ker 2 isostane ase. Lee-| ) mado V4 gor on an ain come te you Rosenthal. hevrolet 55 FORD , RD $] 9 95 $] 35 $] 4 
\ : sing and Bal st. Phone jeone 8-1623 
baths. delightfully de luxe kitchen 7912 Georgie Avenve* Tel. JUniper 7-6900 | DIS OUNT ini ae, one a 4 ie Pie 55 EO 
dinette S 4 


dining room | TURKEY tee A Calif. style 


apace. ranch house erlooking weter. 8513 Georgie Avenve** Tel. JUniper 9-3566 3308 eames aes aT ~ . 
screened patio Seren choraing racy Se “diving: 2 bed COLLEGE PARK —————_- | CASH FOR CARS i fair’ $688 full ota Sedan. 


+» spacious living room with — 


Bate Se Sang 2 tains tonse GROWN MOFORS | ow 8 RB an =| no cas wecen 455 PLYM, *1275 *195 *14 
| right here, so be the first to see it.) goo ™*™), “OR - 


. LEXINGTON | 2s w 4 . Cams 
CLO = | N >  — | 150 N. 3 Notched Rood” Tel. Great Mille 3671 WILL PAY HICH fe ana en je 00% rusrantes Dt -| Subject to credit approval 
De 


Sedan. 
BEACH. MD | for ON an car ) ion =68 7 
| Bat, Dalached. huseo:, 2 laces ns GHEE, We “ELOSD "PONTIAC | Bisa, Saithonyral HESS) ane ane over sma mene var: 1/53 MERC. 1195 
” podrue. liv. rm, dining ares one 128 West Brood St. (Up te $600.}. . Tel. JEferson 2-4643 4221 C — rn me ! 
On Bi Tree-Shaded and raneine water; $2000 dow | | *fermerty Generel Acceptence Corp. **f ermerty Cosewmers Credit Service, hee. onnec icut tb : a | fer militares personnel. For credit Hardtop. 


orner”’ a mo r AWA SS : - PORS. it te de luxe) approval call P 4 
ton Yoteits secrfoo. aN. Arlin fins. F: = sy nd, engeent- : eere"" DICK WILLIAMS 30 CAD. $995 $95 14 


dy to everything. An r* . 4 adillac- c-Olds Co. 


tremely attractive brick epeloansen of SALE OR RENT 2 ie twa BT_2-2600. edan. 
See Sele ee Bh Sgt é a ae Sk 11 6-314) |E3 gun 895 495 8 
ae ' 


| incloved "jalousied, porch: it! itr Mishest, prices pe NETS SON STUDEBAKER 1731 A: eee 


paid for wed 
7215 Balto ase, — bene ark. eens 
(little Miami in the su title te 
mertime) Rasy terms i bik either of our two big iota- Oven § a. m dn 4 


than avers: Sedan. 
ceay Lamas co, | (Se "erst Phaser "tas| ... MAY BE A SENSIBLE SOLUTION ‘EMERSON omer. 52 ‘CHEV. | 1/50 CHEV. *495 *95 ‘*%9 
VICK) $245 Pai | | Carry-All—Rebuilt Motor and Transmission. 


| SAtERFRSUT BINT 758 or e or man | TT | PRICE | 
AN DY! st a Bon merge rte a mpl 3 ee! ois use isand” Ave ve. N.B. Ml 2-door sedan. heater 53) | ‘59 CHEV. $495 $95 +10 


mo rtation. needs paint a 
+ walkine distance to schools.| mod. bath and kit.. large screen u to 1000 for an silor come in for a. a ; 
uses and stores: here's an aime \f atic with barbecue pit. P $ y 


"baie . aoc? purpose. Leder CARS WANTED The Auto Center |- EB DeLaxe Sedan. +95 
sepe 655 rk requireme | 


NW, 


oan a HFC " ~, HE manent cash nrices paid tor Ul (Our, Northwest Logation| 8 ‘59 PONT. $445 
Art rthur L. Walters, | Sedan Ex-Taxi. 
SATE OUTOR TOWN —<6|runxer + POINT —New mod. Ca | - $595 Total Sedan. 
: ‘S| FORD *295 *%45 
Consul NO CASH NEEDED Subject to credit approval | 
| tractive: > oa military personnel. Por credit 
MT. RAINIER popular 
res VA. “DE. 2-4700° 


| | . Mi need — USED CARS. | ®.Door. 
a4 poten hee a HIS Eu sors, inc. ‘S3PLYM. *395 %35 
RANDOLPH AT inc otroee paar ste AND : / | | \ 3215 worden aa 5-4205 / F | , 
JA. 7-5200 |e ES) wo cas : ’54 CHEV.| 292 FORD 1/52 cHRYS. #395 #95 
Pe 10) See PEE $375 Total 
es oat } fe ‘pained sss | NO CASH NEEDED Soden. 
Le. a Pvetenads ™ * LOANS WITHOUT EXTRA COST TO You | “a! reron ,torpns, Ine edi saath ott Be eee a ‘S2STUDE. *145 *25 
GoHoustyoup FINANCE ie Poy | Hs i Littering bene sSoverel es : wns OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM 
Corporations Ee BILL ROSS TU as HERSON’S th & & 0 
sca ge: 4 bedrms. ) (612 Satna Raed, Se Re HONE: UNiion oy Manhattan “Auto, inc. age 3 yp 4200 2- 4200 Our Only Location 
S-ACRE FARMETTE — —— , y= | Rawiies are at” met _ 7400 Georgia Ave. NW. ape eemare (oe, Pe] j 
: | oe Over 30 Y of Service Is Y 
roe EAE Ee esta iS — : : | Guarantee for s Square Deal 
3-84 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
sas Thursday, ren 14, 1956 no 
UTOMOBILES, SALE LES. SALE OC«éS? 


MANDELL | 

CHEVROLET 

VACATION 
PAYMENT 
PLAN...0 
HIGH TRADE-IN 
ALLOWANCE ON 
YOUR OLD CAR IS 
DOWN PAYMENT ON 
A LATER 


97 AUTONMOW ES, SALE 9? 


STATION wagons 
sreent tion 


oe a 
6-8A84 


aa’ heater.| 
Bh ea a 
“ist PA. AV 


97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE 


sak : 
tpeghes MOTORS, INC. of "sonre paris. 


ee twe 
Re ae FRANK SMALL JR., INC. | 


y 4 
“In the Heart Of Bethesda” 
1736 Good Hope Rd. SE. 1 uw oe" 


97, AUTOMOBILES, SALE = 


Wee 3 . ae "| a 


rg, Le ay : ARC, A 
PONTIAC oe v-8 Pag pat 


Swe Be auto trans ee 1437 at fe An au 


fone _ 4 _— tit 
eet ELES Fone ore tie 


: See Seats 
on | Foebke Moin Sas er tere 
ST VSSSARES — one 


CAR INSURANCE AT 
OUR LOWEST COST IN 
YEARS—CALL BOB MABIE 
AT LIBERTY MUTUAL 
DUpont 7-5100 


mt it | : : : ; , A , A —_ Fas ieee 
settee aout NELSON “SFU 
aa , as Hwy. so ) 
poms) 1953 eee 
Catalina 
soX oe Pontiac Hardtop 


PLYM. |9285 Total 


$495 Ne Cash Needed Subject | lism 
To Credit 260g 
FULL PRICE 


$45 DOWN And take prer « 


reen h 
ao. nf me aa. Be 
cred! 


Mi PRR” ‘MOTOR CO. 


316 FLORIDA AVE 


LI. 4-2396 


TLE ReUTS 55 Be: vedere efi 
eT ne powe 


‘S1 PONTIAC, $495 @ 


*-deer, black: aoe 
r. and A. +A, *.-*. 


COAST-IN PONTIAC 


330 Fis. Ave. NE. Li. 6-7000 


er: ney 


(PER MO.) 
ee BN TUDEBAKER 


BANK FINANCING 


vw 


t Belvellore 


HARDTOP PLYMOUTH 
A NICE CAR—SOLD AS [5 


BETHESDA MOTORS 
De pe ey Dealer 
Miller and Wise Aves. 


OL. 4-1000 == 


ov mi -“. ) Ax 
__ |1'54 Mercury... $1495 
mee He neSien. rs tene ne, 


omen month! 
is ook NO 

rms ged or it eam tien 
, reonnel. For credit appro, 


Bick WILLIAMS: 


LI. 6-314] 


1731 Bladensburg 
Road NE. 


extras 


Shew 
60 Chevrolet ; 
ptionally 


LOGAN (Ford) 
3540 1 4th St. N.W. 
TY. 2-4100 


2-dr., "6", Arctic white, heater and tubeless 
tires. Sold as is. 


Rinaite, 
$375 TOTAL 


Ne Cash Needed 
On Approved Credit 


ATTENTION | 
Financing Arranged for Military Personnel 
ee Credit Approval Call 


IRV MARTIN 
NA. 8-4455 


12th & K Sts. N.W 
OPEN 9 ‘TIL 9 


KEKE: 


1955 
Ford 


4.Dr. Sedan "V8" black and white. 
Sold As Is. a No. 3632. 


dow -, 
— utiful Hehe | bie 
completely cow speeds | 
Avera eustem sc6 
ter rms 


Full 
Price 


an “ 
ry Re Mot ta sath 


re 4-d¢ Eaey 


brakes «& 
“= ° SERVICEMEN 


MTRS 
NO DOWN PAYMENT! 


Ma d 
ay | B . Thie amptics te les the rad 
ia Se and vag = oe 


“al 


‘49 LYM JET Moron SALES 


REPOSSESSED =| 0. 20g 
$149. 82 price | —__ 


ma \ rune weet: sel BWe Have Them! 
PACKARDS 


vody FF 


‘785"° 


$5 DOWN 
with good credit. Call now for credit approval. 


‘Andy Adams 


3720 GEORGIA AVE. N.W. 
TU. 2-3515 


Chev. 


Sold as 


Rak, power 


aad ret a Bran NC # 


se Fin. Ave. NE. LI. 6.7200 


Thursday 
Special 
1954 

Chevrolet 


2-Doeor 6" Sedan. Sold as is 


ce) + 8 S00 ht 


af foie ™ uiek 
Fe Auto Center 
Our WNoertheast Loca 


a he 
bay OF S-deor *- 


ide | 
Kates MOTORS 1 INC 


os 
% 
* 
* 
e 
6 
; 
+ 
* 
x 
; 
x 
+ 
x 
x 
* 
x 
x 
x 
* 
x 
+ 
x 
* 


| Slee Rta 


COVINGTON MOTORS 


7301 Wis. Ave. (Beth. 
mp he 2-9200 


<sr 
ae 


FULL 


$375 PRICE 


No Cash Needed 
With Geed Credit 


CALL NOW FOR 
CREDIT APPROVAL 


ME. 8-2674 


Military Personnel and 
Out-of-Towners Financed 


Andy Kelly 


129 y ST. WLW. 
ier ccerrcrrerr errr: 


1953 


LOWEST 
MONTHLY 
PAYMENTS 


LOWEST PRICES 
aR 
‘SI Ford : $595] 's 
bad Chev. .$545 


Hard Top 
1955 
Chevrolet 


2-dr. sedan, a bargain. 
No. 2120. 


is. 
r car. Le@ #305 Bark 
ing. Me NEIL PONTIAC 

+ “e — 4 -8000 


‘52 Ford . $645 


‘53 Plym. 3 $895 


‘-deer Cranbrook. Ne. 545 


‘49 OLDS $135 


adeor,. Ne. 8958. 


‘51 Stude. $295 


4-Geer, Ne. 657. 


4 credit oa ral Ma 
are seject irem—samne 


Hill & Sanders 
1114 Vermont Ave. NW. 
AD. 4-4300 


in >I hts ofa res. 
2 


PONTIAC 


Perder. Ne. 417. 
De Lease. Ne. S86! 


'53 Dodge $895 


CATALINA 
4-DOOR HARDTOP 


$295. DOWN 


adic. beater BPetp- eiatic. a oe ne 
- ¥. ire spke asy 
or ba red *. ap- 


PRILLER MOTOR CO. 


316 FLORIDA AVE. NE 


LI. 4-2396 


THURSDAY 
SPECIAL 


1955 
Plymouth 


B-de. sedan. Sold as 
Equipped. 


is. 


_ 


$655 PULL 


PRICE 


Me Cash Needed 
With Geed Credit 


Call Now for Credit Approval 


Militery Personne! and 
Ovt.of Towners Financed 


Andy Kelly 


129 K ST. WW. 


ME. 8-2674 


RELIABLE PARTIES 
TO TAKE OVER THIS 


PULL 


$395 sa 


’ No cash needed 
on approved credit 


-g an 
srades military 
—, @ As — 


ments fer other military ar 
sonn 


Over 100 © Cars te 
Cheese F From 


watingen's, . “ry 


Car yg 


CARR} 


DISCOUNT, INC. 
3345 Benning Rd. NE. 


LU. 1-1236. | 


nm ‘til 10 PM. 


REET ET PEEP PT err heer renner 


FORD 


2-dr. "6", A good buy. Sold as is. 


275 


No Cash Needed Subject to Credit Approval 


Attention 
Financing Arranged for Military Personnel 


For Credit Approval Call 


IRV MARTIN 
NA. 8-4455 


12th & K Sts. N.W 
OPEN 9 ‘TIL 9 


kkk kk kk kkk kk kkk 


 & & & 6.2.0.0 2. 8.8.9.0.0 2 6. 2.9.9.0.0.9.0.0.9.0.9.9.8.2.9.9 2.9.9.3 


1953 


Catalina 


Pontiac Hardtop. Sold as is. Stock No. 3650. 


: oat aaa . + 
ben. te aes. - 3 Be oso Bee a 
, é won Lous oe Fane KAP . 
» 


No Cash Needed Subject to Credit Approval 
ATTENTION 


Financing Arranged for Military Personnel 
and Out-of-Towners. 


For credit approval call 


Li. 6-314] 
Dick Williams 


1731 Bladensburg Rd. N.E. 


Open Daily 9 *til 9 


No Cash Needed With Good Credit 
ATTENTION 
Financing Arranged for Military Personnel 
and t-of-Towners. 


For Credit Approval Call 


TU. 2-4200 
BILL ROSS 


7400 Georgia Ave. N.W. 


Open 8 A.M. ‘Hil 10 P.M. for the Werking Man 


L 


, 


SALE 


(These cars are bargains not wrecks and are 
are all advertised for SALE. We invite your 
inspection.) 


‘55 FORD 


FULL PRICE 


oe Oe 


“y-8" d-dr.: biee and white: vr. and hk. 


‘55 PLYM. .. . 9995 


‘55 CHEV. ... 9895 


2-dr. "6"; green; heater; needs shout $15 worth of bedy work. 


DOWN 


3 RIVIERA . . *295 


lew and bila 


— = 
PLL PRICE 


48 PLYM. ... $68 


All cars can be arranged with low down pay- 
ments. 


Used car dealers warranty on all cars listed 
except the ‘55 cars. 


Bill Adams 


Sales Lot 


3909 Minnesota Ave. N.E. 


(One bleck off Benning Ed.) 


LU. 2-7900 


—_— 


ck: sharpest Sivie re im tewn: eeuteped, 


fr 


SE LARENEEREYEEYESLELLSESLEYS ELE ERELELNELERAEER EMERY S 


No Cash Needed Subject to Credit Approval 
ATTENTION 


Financing Arranged for Military Personnel 
and Out-of-Towners. 


For credit approval call 


Li. 6-3141 
Dick Williams 


1731 Bladensburg Rd. N.E. 
Open Daily 9 ‘til 9 


eo oo. to 2. 6.4.4.4.4.¢.4.2.4.4.4.2.4.; 


Repossessed 


Finance 
Company 


‘54 Merc. 
Monterey 


Hardtop, Mercomatic, “e” fh great value. 
Sold as is. Car No, 1986. 


3795 Total 


NO CASH NEEDED 


Subject to Credit Approval 
Take Over Payments 
ATTENTION: 


Financing arranged for Military Personnel 
and out-of-towners 


For credit approval call 


TU. 2-4200 
BILL ROSS 


7400 Georgia Ave. N.W. 


Dpen & A.M. ‘til 10 P.M. for the 
Werking Man 


* 


PAM AIAIIAAAAIA AAD AAA AA AAA AAA AAAI AAA ARR EAERKREIKKKIKK 


EASIEST TERMS! 


Same Easy Terms Available To Servicemen! 


$5.(1495 


DELUXE . 


A MONTH 


‘51 Dodge $645 
rd _- $345 
‘52 Chev. $595 


‘53 Ford $599 
‘50. FORD. "$345 


4.” Ne, teee 


52 Hud. $195 


Geer. Ne. 10601, 


—WE SELL & TRADE!— 


ALL MAKES & MODELS: 


CHEVROLET, FORD, PLYMOUTH, DODGE, 
PONTIAC, DE SOTO, OLDSMOBILE, BUICK, 
CADILLAC, CHRYSLER, STUDEBAKER, 
PACKARD, MERCURY, LINCOLN, WILLYS! 


BRING YOUR TITLE! 


IF YOUR CAR IS NOT PAID FOR 
WE WILL PAY OFF THE BALANCE 


‘46. Chev. ..$801'52 Pack. .$645 


‘50 Ford . $130 '50 Olds $200 
‘34 Plym. $1095 


Teder “V-4." Ne. O82 4-deer “#4.” Ne. 611 
or Cranbreck. Ne. 673 


'51 Hud. .$175 
55 Chev. $1495 


4-deer Hernet. Ne. 908 
Sitetion Wagon. Ne. 787. 


‘50 Olds . $395 
‘50 Merc. .$395 


‘-deer “Sh.” Ne, 966. 
2-deer, Ne. 870 


‘51 Chev. .$595 
‘49 PONT. $175 


t-deer De Lease. Ne. 35 
4-deor. Ne. 1007 


'52 Buick .$645 
‘St PLYM. $445 


t-deer Special. Ne. 34. 
S-deer Cranbreck. Ne. 5466. 


‘SO OLDS . $495 


4-deoor “4.” Ne. 


‘50 CH EV. $495 


‘-deor De Le 


‘S51 FORD. $445 


Teder De Lax 


Fri. ‘til 9 P.M. 


2241 Nichols Ave. S.E. . 
New Car Showroom: 1800 Nichols Ave, $.£. 


LU. 3-1051 
LU. 4-4400 


} 


J 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thartday, June 14, 1956 rr econ 


on Post and Times Herald... 


AA AAA AAA LAD DD 


a2et — 


ie" 
feeeee ee 
ta 


Buy and save on 
things you want 


r o 
Check this page 
Ulf yf every Thursday 


r-KIDDIE SUPERMART— -—BLACKISTONE, INC— ——— MASTER'S —CENTRAL LIQUOR— 


3915 SOUTH CAPITOL ST. 1407 H St. N.W. (Downtown) DI. 7-1300 425 7th St. co ere a NA. 8.2045 YOUR CU T RATE LIQUOR STORE 
ST. 


South Capitol St. & Atlantic St.—Shopping Center 1631 H St. N.W. (Downtown) ST. 3-4675 : Open Daily 9 A.M. to 6 P.M. 518 9th Street N.W. 
: 4874 Mass. Ave. N.W. (Spring Valley) EM. 3-1606 THURSDAY 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. Store Hours: Mon. thru Fri. 10 AM. to 8:45 P.M. 


7331 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. (Bethesda) OL 6-8300 Saturday 10 A.M. to 11:45 P.M. 


Koroseal Play Pond || 4 =XPICAL CENTRAL SPECIAL! 


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18 Beautiful De, : ie APERITIF 

= FRESH . ; i Ric meats $e 

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spe ae COUDERT YOUR 
St. Exgilien) CHOICE 


1049 C OTT E-ROTIE 
Red Rhone) 


filled yellow brick background— mer of fun right in their own 
with a coordinated green and yellow 
vinyl liner. Value packed. Sells on Reg, $3.98 Several Colors backyard with this Koroseal 
sight. 


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Reg. 19.95 34 Inches $ I 0. 49 We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities 


CH. (APELLETRIE 
(St.. Emilion) 


|... =. 
ee ee ee ee ee » 
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‘ 


~~ 


BABBITT S | [—— QUAKER CITY ——Little Caledonia -—MILL END SHOPS 


CUT RATE DRUG STORES, INC. CARPET & LINOLEUM CO., INC. 1419 Wisconsin Ave., Georgetown DE. 2-2500 Langley Park 931 F St. N.W. Shirlington 
1106 F ST. N.W. 1113 F ST. N.W. F°ST. Cor, 6th ST.N.W. (Free Parking in Rear) Mon, Thurs, Fri. | Thars., 12 to 9 Thurs, 12 to 9 
Washington's Original Vitamin Stores—Est. 1935 ME. 8-1882 OPEN THURSDAY 9 TO 9 12 to 9 


Armstrong and Kentile 
Vitamin Sale | . Migs ~s Continental 
3 DAYS—Thursday, Friday, Saturday 3 Asphalt Tile ‘ 


eee ) . en ® CARNIVAL 
5.65 MULTICEBRIN, Lilly ¢ MARBELIZED Corksc rew 
50 LEXTRON, Lilly : ® PLAIN 
LEDERPLEX, Lederle Capsules .. wae | 
VI-TERRA Capsules ............ : ad 95 
PRECALCIN, Walker : ; as 
TRINSICON, Lilly 


a |] STOCK LIQUIDATION SALE~ 


4 INSTALLED } a SPECIAL One of the Featured Values 
BECOTIN with Vitamin C 5.! “a 6 Completely installed by our a» f 


ZYMACAP, Upjohn J 7 expert Quaker craftsmen. Up ; | . 

THERA-DAY, General 5. to 100 sq. ft. including trim- / ‘ ) $ 25 A8 inch Cottons 
DAYAMIN, Abbott NO:MONEY DOWN ming re aa higher , 
PRENATAL, Lederle 3. Take Up To 36 Months To Pa po eg Bi te cm } Vatdy hrunk print Ste 
VI-DAYLIN, Abbott -e ere ~ at-dyed-preshrunk prints fp. 1.49 to 1.98 yd., 
POLY- VLSOL, Mead’s and solid colors; sail cloth, 


Benes es | 1 Armstrong or Gold Seal Thursday, Friday & Saturday Only Moumie crepe, Bark, Ban- 
itamin ..... 
VISYNERAL, Vitamin ope ooo 45 : NLAID LINOLEUM NO PHONE, NO MAIL, NO C.0.D.'s jo, and Bamboo Cloth. 


~3 & CO CO SO CO mm & OF LD OS? 50 OT OH > CH C8 58 ¢ 
ve SessesressRresee: 


FOLIBEX.- 12, General ‘, from the newest. largest, , smart low 


®st selection of patterns in Was ~ 


MAIL ORDERS—ADD 25e FOR POSTAGE ington , as 


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® H St. at 7th, N.E. ® Silver Spring Washin . 
gton Clarendon, Va. ; — sered D. C., Md. and Va. Plumb 
Open Daily 9:30 to 6 Open Daily 9:30 to 6 616 E St. N.W. NA. 8-9136 Friendly Service from Registere a a. Plumbers 


See How You Save! 1000 Thursday 9:30109P.M. Mon. Thurs. Fri. 9:30 to 9 PM. 


8.95 to 6.95 + Here's The Gift for Father's Day! Water Heate 'S 


2WIM SUITS gee || Schick “25” Electrié Shaver Bere L790 — 
© Including “Carolyn Schnurer”! Fi : C= ; ae Ruu d 


© Lees! Flexees! Jordon! Others! s _* Originally 29.50 a 
; + . It’s fast, smooth, comfort- 4 | : ALCOA*®ALLOY 
! 89 ; 7, ‘ “me, =e: able! It removes the Reavi- | : 


, . . . 
; om ; est beard skin close with No Mail or PI 4 automatic GAS water heater 
. i es never a sign of discomfort. aS ee Case ee 


® The famous labels are out—but | on ; | f 10-Year Warranty 


you'll recognize the superb St * 
workmanship and the smart- 5 Desks, executive .. aes s perkling cee hot water forever free 


, 
, 
ness and flattery of the styling! mA) , 
® Dressmaker, boy-short, bloom- | | a 96 98 8 Desks, executive 67 « soi aluminum salloy tank laste for 
: J 
J 
| 


VI-MAGNA, Lederle 100 calles ead ee cemaletely in as 1 9 95 dita nneee Many other great values. 


} OPEN EVERY DAY FROM 10TO6 } Dard ie ta ea, 


, 


er, maillot and panel-front 12 Desks, executive.........at 39.50* 


styles! ' 
® Nylon or leno Lastex, rayon *Delivered Pay on your as bill Aluminum Co. of America 


Lastex faille, print “Ever- ~ ~ 


glaze”"’® cottons! , . , PHONE 
© Sizes 32 to 36. (Also larger Also low prices on Guilieais Come in and see our complete floor of used 


women’s rayon Lastex faille } t : and reconditioned office furniture. z 10 
suits, slight irregulars, 38 to \ Norelco, Ronson & Remington : 4 id NO. 7-3466 
46. ; , STORE OPENS 8 A.M. 


) 
MORTON'S—AUl 4 Stores | Shop Both Stores Tonight Till 9 P.M. , apron las sdeaieinmainani No Money Down month 
Morton's Downtown opens Thurs. at 11. All 4 stores open ‘til 9. , FREE PARKING NEXT DOOR FOR OUR CUSTOMERS 


-THE CHINA CLOSET— (Ritz Camera Center HAMPSHIRE HOUSE -——McKITTRICK'S— 


hn MRL hh. a <<ee ‘s 
ee een Demaren-s regan Bae TWO sic sroms ro Shave YOU! — me Ave bh M St. nS. SO00s 
6807 Wisconsin Avenue, Bethesda OLiver 6-5400 618 12th St. N.W, ©@ £607 14th St. N.W. - NOTE WEB, iN SOUTHEAST: Open 9 to 6 Daily—Thurs. til 9 P.M. 


lrregalers: Dinnerware, Glassware, Gifts. | | St. SIS ME. 8-3220 | | 3653 New Hampshire | 4415 S. Capitol St. | | FREE PARKING ON OUR OWN LOT 
Dinnerware for You—A Lady of Taste The Ideal Father’s Day Gilt Ave. at Georgia at Elmira St. Thursday, Friday & Saturday Only 


= ce. B , S | PHONE RA, 3-1213 or RA. 3-0770 
: SLEEPCRAFT SPECIAL 
28 rome' bial Qe Ve rsatile Loungette 


HARD “Steering Wheel” 39" Hollywood Bed 


POLISHED i weg WALL WITH SPLIT-PROOF LEGS 

wea ee 
_ BAROMETER | Innerspring Mattress | . 

| Regularly $15.00 with hundreds of coils S& 


: di i — | ff ‘ " - , is i 
Can’t mention the manufacturer's name, but you will phe. $ 9 9 for firm body support. 
; } 6 
, 
, ‘ 


_ recognize it. Fine American china of translucent white Matching Box Spring 
a we nate seca |} | oh pate oon 

a - struction. Covered in 
open stock. Reg. price $12.95. This Week Only! * a, >. durable fancy stripe 


~~ ye Wall Barometer Onl ° si h r~ soled 
CHINA ‘CLOSET } eee ta" PB wer 5 oe ary Norra " Specially’ Priced | ticking. Six Split-Proof 


; 99 able bolster © Covered in dec- Legs un Mahogany or 
Open Thursdays r ST ee MRE — orator fabrics, choice of colors - 50 | Blond finish. 
and Fridays $ 95 oi. Wi. ® Wrought iron or wood-with- 
‘Ti 9 PM, . 2th St. N.W.; St. N.W. brass-tip legs. , MADE IN OUS Two for $67.50 


Compare thie value OWN FACTORY 
| : ESO lt ES GOR Ri Nae ae ERE SI ALSO AVAILABLE . 
| aoe eh a he. gap ~ sod omega ant be Ta Sak ak CA With full-length bolster arms. | OPEN EVENINGS Sold exclusively in our showroom 
"i bread and butter M.O. or Check enclosed. Add 2% Sales Tax in NC. and M4. brass lems, any lenat, at ’ TL» PM. | FREE DELIVERY 


Free Delivery in the Metrepelitan Washingten Ares 


- 


———— 


—— 


, 
= 
a “ 
A 
. . 
. 
. 


? 


or and about WOMEN 


THURSDAY, 


SOCIETY 
RADIO-TV 
COMICS 


JUNE 14, 1956 57 


7s 


GOOD SPORTS GIFTS—fFor the young 
father—or any father who has the build“ 
and the inclination to wear them, regimen- 
tal-striped cotton Bermuda-length shorts 
would be a welcome gift. Welltailored 
straight shorts, they are cut with no pleats 
and a buckled half-belt in back. A good gift, 


¢ , 
ee ee 


too, is the black cotton mesh sports shirt 
(other colors, too) made with a slightly 
heavier-knit collar. To be noted, too, for 
gift list—the hew imported Italian black 
straw loafers and high cable-knit socks. All 
at Julius Garfinckel & Co. 


Libeth 
Meets 
The Press 


By Eileen Summers 

FOND as Chancellor Kon- 
rad Adenauer may be of his 
17 grandchildren, he doesn’t 
spoil them, “any more than 
he spoiled us” according to 
his youngest daughter, Frau 
Libeth Werhahn. 

Blonde, curlyhaired and 
green eyed, she breezed into 
the drawing room of the Ger- 
man Embassy on Foxhall 
Road yesterday to meet the 
press, following luncheon at 
Blair House as a member of 
her father’s entourage dur- 
ing his visit to Washington. 


FRAU Werhahn, who looks 
10 years younger than her 28 
years, is the wife of a Dussel- 
dorf businessman and has 
three children, who have been 
left behind in the care of their 
“very fine nurse” she re- 
ported. Monika, the oldest is 
5; Stephen is 3 and baby Char- 
lotte, five months old. 

“Our is a very close fam- 
ily,” she reflected. The Chan- 
cellor has seven children and 
they visit and entertain each 
other a great deal besides 
spending many Sundays at 
Rhoendorf. 

She confessed to having ab- 
solutely no interest in poli- 
tics and agreed that in Ger- 
many “being a mother is still 
a fulltime business”—even 
though she has a cook and 
a nurse for the children. 

“I went to the university 
for a year—I was very glad 
to get married,” she added 
laughingly. 


AT MOUNT Vernon yes- 
terday she spotted .a collap- 
sible two-wheel baby carriage 
and she hopes to buy one for 
baby Charlotte, she said. 


(Related story on Page 60.) 


————— 


Ls 


+ 


My, & 


STRIPES STAR AGAIN—Perhaps the most popular gift 
to carry the male vote the past few years is a smart sports 
shirt—one like this by Bartlay, Ltd. tailored of fine imported 
David and John Anderson cotton in Regimental stripes. 
Fine for relaxing at the beach, in town or country—and 
doubly smart worn with dark walking shorts to match the 


stripe. At Lewis & Thos. Saltz, 


Inc. 


By Jim McNamars. Staff Photographer 


COOL GOOD LOOKS—Real news in men’s wear for sum- 
mer is this Bermuda suit. Made of a washable dacron and 
cotton cord combination that drips dry (no ironing!) the 
suit is smart for townwear worn, as shown, with high socks 
afid a button-down shirt. This father is a walking advertise- 
ment for many Father's Day gifts suggestions. There's the 
suit which may be bought in two parts (the shorts alone 
would make a welcome gift'), the new lightweight summer- 
weave, button-down oxford shirt ... the good-looking striped 
silk shantung tie ... the cable-stitched cotton Bermuda 
socks. Oh, yes—and the hat—the new flat-op milan—very 
1956. All at Woodward & Lothrop. 


For Father’s Day 


The Gift Story— 
A Shorts Story 


By Evelyn-Hayes 

FATHERS are essentially a sentimental lot. They're the 
ohes who carry pictures in their wallets, are first to tell 
about Jimmy’s pitching prowess, and Nancy’s blonde curls 
and bright sayings. 

Father may say he doesn't want to be remembered on 
Father's Day (Sunday)—but don’t count on it. He’s the guy 
who really appreciates the thought—whatever the present. 

More and more the male animal has become interested 
In clothes—perhaps because their clothes have become more 
and more interesting. Most interesting of all are the sports 
clothes which enable him to enjoy more his increased 
leisure hours, his life in suburbia or exurbia. 


GIFT IDEAS for this Father’s Day star the shorts story. 
Men who thought they’d never bare their bony knees have 
‘peen collecting wardrobes of sports shorts the last few 
years. The more fashion-minded and forward-minded have 
‘even been wearing conservative long shorts in town—es- 
pecially to parties. 


* 


Cool Packable 


14.95 


Sacony’s new 90% rayon, 10% 
silk fabric. Wrinkle resisting 


. packable as you'd ex- 
pect from Sacony. Hand 
washable. Sizes !10 to 
18. White with black: 
and red — beige 


with turcuoise 


navy 


or coral—-pink 
with navy. 


Sportswear, 


Fourth Fleor 


¢ 


SHOP TODAY, 12:00 TO 8:30 


FRAU LIBETH WERHAHN, DAUGHTER OF CHANCELLOR ADENAUER 


Glad to get married 


Ours—close family 


Father never spoiled us 


No interest in politics 


Congress Secretaries Put on Show 


Full Quorum Shows Up for Capers 


By Katharine Elson 


FOR CHARITY'S sake, 
some 50 members of the Con- 
gressional Secretaries’ Club 


cut loose with some fancy 
capers in the Department of 
Agriculture audtorium last 
night. 

The fourth edition of “Re- 
visin’ and Extendin’,” the 
club’s annual comic revue 
spoofing Capitol Hill, fea- 
tured off - the-Congressional- 
Record type doings, all for 
the benefit of the Society for 
Crippled Children. 


FANCY footwork by a live- 
ly group of Capitol Hill 
chorines kept the show mov- 
ing at a fast pace between 
skits and solo routines, The 
Jumping Jacks of the United 
States Air Force Band were 
on hand for a lively jazz in- 
terlude, and were the non- 
congressional performers. 

Due to a piano tuner’s mis- 
take, the Jumping Jacks al- 
most missed their turn on 
stage. Luckily, some enter- 
prising soul uncovered a 
small electric piano some- 
where in the far reaches o? 
the Agriculture Department 
building, had it hauled down 
to the stage just in time. 


“CONGRESSMAN .Def An” 
and an office-full of helpless 
help took to the stage in the 
first hilarious skit of the eve- 
ning. It seems he'd lost his 
hearing aid at an inoppor- 
tune moment and just about 
lost his entire constituency 
in the ensuing confusion, 
when a strait-laced delega- 
tion from back-home turned 
up 


man” suffered on stage, too, 
when in search of the sub- 
committee on National Ceme- 
teries, he inadvertently 
Slipped into the public hear- 
ing scheduled for the special 
subcommittee for the investi- 
gation of the Need for the 
Preservation of the City 
Dump in the City of Washing- 


—_—— 


ton. Congressional! colleagues 
—socalled—like G. Izzie 
Pompous, Curry Favor, Bill 
F. Particulars and Tech Nicol 
soon put him straight. 


ALL IN good fun, the frolic 
was under the direction of 
Marshall Kathan, and pro- 
duced under the supervision 
of Bob Geier, administrative 
assistant to Rep. James B. 
Utt (RCalif.). Skits were by 
Paul Kline, administrative as 
sistant to Rep. Clifford Me- 
Intire (R-Maine). The VU. 5S. 
Army Band provided most of 
the music. Choreography was 
by Grover Boydston of the 
School of Professional Dance. 

Well attended and much 
applauded, the club show 


will have its second perform- 
ance tonight—same plac, 
same curtain time, 8 p. m. 
Tickets are still available at 
the Congressional and Wil- 
lard Hotel lobbies, or at the 
door of the auditorium, lo- 
cated in the South Building. 


IT WAS a family affair 
last night, with the most of 
the audience composed of 
friends or relatives of the 
lively group on stage. 

Among the contingent of 
congressmen who came to see 
the fun were Rep. Melvin 
Price (D-Ill) and Mrs. Price: 
Rep. Charles E. Bennett (D- 
Fila.) and Mrs. Bennett. Two 
congressional secretaries had 


their bosses in tow—Virginia 
Morris brotght Rep. Alvin 
Bush (R-Pa.) and Katie Me- 
Dougal brought Rep, Walter 
Mumma (R-Pa.). 

An all-male foursome were 
Rep. Herbert Bonner (D- 
N. C.), Rep. Woodrow Jones 
(DN. C.), Jack Spain and 
Henry Oglesby. 

Others were Rep. Shuford 
(D-N. C.). and Mrs. Shuford 
and Rep. Frank T. Bow (R- 
Ohio). .« 

After tonight's perform- 
ance, the cast will have the 
last laughs over backstage 
mishaps at a party the Con- 
gressional Secretaries’ Club 
will give for them at the Wil- 
lard Hotel. 


“Congressman Ima New- 


Mrs. Prout to Stress Religion 


MRS. ROBERT I. ©. Prout, 
newly elected president of 
the General Fede ation of 
Women’s Clubs, will be em- 
phasizing during her admin- 
istration two of her own -ma- 
jor interests—education and 
religion. 

The former teacher and 
longtime clubwoman told yes- 
terday at a news conference 
of her plans for setting up a 
Department of Religicn, in- 
creasing from eight to nine 
the number of departments 
o the GFWC. And she would 
like each State Federation to 
cosponsor with its state uni- 
versity or college an annual 
Institute of Adult Education. 
She helped to found such an 
institute at the University of 
Michigan. 


THE PURPOSE of the new 
department, according to Mrs. 
Prout, would be to foster 
through the Federation's 
15,.500-member clubs” a com- 
parative study of the reli- 
gions of the world.” 

She said she sees such a 
study as “ano ber avenue to 


greater international under- 
standing” as well as a way 
of “strengthening and under- 
standing of our own Chris- 
tian faith through a better 
knowledge of its historical 
foundations.” 

Mrs. Prout, 


who comes 


from Wakefield, Mich., will 
reside during her two-year 
term of office at national 
headquarters in Washington. 
She is the widow of a Mich- 
igan physician and a graduate 
of Superior State Teachers 
College. 


Eleanor Lansing Dulles 


ELEANOR Lansing 
Dulles, sister of the Secre- 
tary of State, will keynote 
the “Nations United” meet- 
ing of 800 delegates of Zonta 
International on June 28. 
concluding the organization's 
four-day 33rd convention in 
Sun Valley, Idaho. 


To Address Zonta 


Zonta, representing pro 
fessional women in the Unit- 
ed States and 12 foreign 
countries; will theme its 
convention “What Women 
Can De to Assure Peace in 
the World,” with Dr. Doro- 
thea Radusch of Minneapolis, 
president, at the gavel. 


Shop Downtown Thursday 12 to 9 at 7th & K, 1207 F 


your fashion store 


ensembled , 
for smart 


summering 


baby 
cord 
3-pe. suit 


3.93 


blouse included 


Your indispensable 
baby cord, shaped 
with cool-and-col- 
lected fashion to 
suit your summers 
in town or travel- 
ing. Forever crisp, 
on the hottest 
days, due to a 
wonder blend of 
combed cotton, 
rayon and chrom- 
spun. And it 
comes with its 


own-dark-toned blouse. too! 
10 to 16. 


Blue, pink, beige. 


a | 
| Phone Orders, NA. 8-1133 from 9:30 A.M. or Mail Coupon 
PHILIPSBORN, F Street at 12th 

| Please send me Baby Cord Suit at $8.98, including blouse. 


Name 


ty 


OPEN TODAY 12 TO 9 


NA, 81133 D 
yas: 


Repeating a Sellout! 


sn Ses = ierey 
Add 2% Sales Tax in D.C. and Md.' adg 25e for Delivery & C.0.D."8 


4 


- 


Sportswear 
Ist Floor 


~~ 
on 


wvvvvTvovvovevevevreveveveveVvreVveVveVveVvreVveVveVveVveVveVvVvVvVvYy 


@ SIZES 4 to 1] 


a A 


1207 F Fhéen« 


4 


> 


SALE! 


VACATION CASUALS 


CHOICE OF THREE FABRICS 
Farmous Make indoor-outdoor slippers 
Low wedgie with leather soles 


Harlequin checks: RED & BLUE, 
CHARCOAL & MUSTARD 


Anchor pattern: NAVY, LIGHT BLUE, RED 
Brocaded satin: ROYAL, BLACK, RED 


ALL SALES FINAL NO MAIL OR PHONE ORDERS 


*3113 14th 
*SILVER SPRING, MD. *Open 9:30 to 9 daily 
ALEXANDRIA, VA. Open 9:30 to 9 Thurs., Fri. 
CLARENDON, VA. Open 9:30 to 9 Mon., Thurs., Fri. 


pln ln Mn Mn Ln ts. Mn Lr. Ll, Ar. de 


A> Ln. Me, Me, dl, Ml, Ml, Ml, Ml, i, Ml, Al, li, dl, Mle, li, An, li, li, li, li, li, li, Al, Ali, ln, lian, dln, 


Hi N 


*4483 CONN. 


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THE WASHINGION POST end TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, June 14, 1956 oorns 


— 


Franklin Simon, 4250 Connecticut Avenue N.W. 


open Thursday ’til 9 p.m. 


~ 


special purchase: 


tone-on-tone. 


twosome 
for girls and pre-teens: 


4.99 rez 7.98 
5.99 reg. 8.98 


Our double-dip cotton match-mates for big and 
little sister . .. the full circle skirt 
bolstered by its own net petticoat and belted 
to match the pearl-buttoned, sleeveless blouse. 
Both with self-piping 
detail, machine washable 
in cherry pink or navy 
and light blue. 


sizes 7 to 14 


pre-teens 8 to 14 


father’s day sale! 
magnificent Prince Igor 
ties of imported 
silk: 


all handsewn, all silk-lined 


4.99 «eg. 5.00 to 6.50 


Gift Father regally with these imported silk 
ties designed by Prince Igor .. . handsome 
geometrics, spaced prints and novelty 
stripes on purest silk, carefully sewn by hand 
and lined with silk for continuing good 
looks. Choose several at our special 
Father's Day price! 


Aways FREE PARKING at... 
PRANKLIN SIMON, 4250 CONNECTICUT AVE. W.W. 
WASHINGTON, D.C. © ‘EMERSON 2-6700 


Ls 


7 


’ 7 a ~ 2. 2 
By Vic Casamento. Staff Photographer 


BEATING THE HEAT—+4H delegates found a refreshing 
remedy for Washington's wilting heat yesterday in a cool 
drink of orange juice. Here William Doenges of Oklahoma 
helps Carol Michie of Colorado to a cup. The 26th National 
4H Club Camp officially opened yesterday. 


. 


| _ from Bruce Hunt” 


) 
| 
| 


a 


FATHER’S DAY IS |’ 
:| SUNDAY, JUNE 17 | 


7 


4-H Group 
Is ‘Hottest’ 
In Town 


WASHINGTON’S newest 
crop of sightseers—and so 
| far the hottest—are 200-farm- 
bred boys and girls here for 
the 26th National 4H Clab 
Camp. 
- By the time most of them 


Ty 5 . flew, drove and trained into 
Hey, Mommie! town yesterday, the heat 
Get DAD’S Gift 


| temperature-wise, was on. 
And, today the delegates 
Start keeping pace with a 
program-packed schedule that 
promises to keep them hot- 
footing it to every corner of 
the Capital. 


TYPICAL of the remarks 
making the rounds of the 
Raleigh Hotel, where 4H 
headquarters have been set 
up, was that of 16-year-old 
William Doenges, hailing 
from Oklahoma, who mopped 
%| his brow and observed, “I 
thought we had heat back 
home, but believe me its 
nething like this.” 


Besidé Bill at the registra 
tion counter, the center of 
yesterday's activities, was 
honey-haired Carol Michie. . 


: 9.95? 
Shirt with matching tie, 
socks and handkerchief 
Arrow Crosswinds 
Summer Shirts 
Long or short sleeves 
Short Sleeve Soort 
Shirts ... 3.95 te 12.95; 
Bermuda 
Walk Shorts 5.95 
Others to $12.95 


W ash-and-Wear 
Tailored Slacks 10.95 
with Contrasting belt 


Washable 
Cetten Robes 
Others to $12.95 


McGregor Drizaler 
Golf Jacket ; 


Disney Straw Hat 
Gift Certificates $5 te $10 


Silver Foil Gift 
k Wrapping FREE 


Bruce Hunt | 


LARRY NATHAN, Pres. 


3.95' 


5.95 


10.95 | 
rado farm. 


This is her first trip to 
smiling from a morning meet- 
ing on Capitol Hill with her 


Congressman. 


4H members 


we learn and tell others,” 


613 14th St. N.W. | 


." they say. 


Then, reflecting on the 
heat again, both agree that 
about one week of Washing- 
ton weather is all they can 
take. 


Retween F and G 


CHARGE ACCOUNTS 
FREE PARKING 


the lap-over flat 


Soft white unlined leather 
crosses high in flattering fashion! 
Heel to toe cushioning too. Yours 
in sizes 4 thru 10; AA, B. 


1203 F St. N.W. © Open Thursday Evenings 
3109 Wilson Blvd. Arlington, Va. @ Open Mon. & Thurs. Eves. 


on C.0.D4 


MAIL ORQERS INVITED: include 25c—Added Post Office Charge 
Collected 


? 


& 


Home for Carol is a Colo | 


Washington and she was still | 


BOTH BILL and Carol say 
the camp is the best way for | 
to exchange | 
ideas. “We'll take back what | 


Genuine Cherry Drop-Leaf 


Table at a Low, Low Price 


99-5° 


Antiquated Brown cherry drop-leaf table, exquisitely 
grained! Classic simplicity of style lends itself to tradi- 
tional, modern or provincial decor. Opens to 44°°x73"’. 
From a new collection of dining room pieces—al!l priced 
to reflect the economy of our neighborhood location. 


Coxony House 


As - — 3 
i} {> 4244 CONNECTICUT AVE. 


Free Parking in Rear of Store 
Budget Terms—WOeodley 6-4244 


——Open Weekday Nights ‘til 9, Saturday ‘til 6 


Scholarship Presented 


L'ENFANT Business and 
Professional Women’s Club 
annual $200 scholarship 
award was presented Tues- 
day to Nora Turner of 
Houston, Ky.,.a student nurse 


Leah B. Biller, 
Kath- 


erine N. Fox, recording secre- 
tary; Cecelia D. — 


co ng secretary 
Evelyn R. Butler, treasurer. 


president; 
d 


at the Capital City School of 
Nursing of the D. C. General 
Hospital. 

Mildred Clum, chairman of 
the scholarship committee, 
made the presentation at the 
Club's annua! banquet which 
was held in the “Top of the 

* Park” at the Woodner. 


HONOR guests were Jo- 
annie Powell of Takoma Park, 
Md., and Dorothy Bruner of 
Ww who shared last 
year's award and who 
graduate this year from nurs 
1g Bowne ’ 

argaret E. Moore, pres- 
ident of the D. C. Federatior 
of Professional and Business 
Women’s Clubs installed the 
following officers: Margaret 
K.: Taylor, president; Mar- 
garet M. Offutt, first vice 


base. No ordinary 2 
powder gives baby 
Mexsana skin care! 


eum R. Harris & Co. Jewelers ques 


perfect oft for FATHER! 
o-Piece Silver Bar Set - ‘by 
JRIEIEID & IBAIRTON 


A real man's gift. this 5-piece bar set 
in its handsome case is sure to please the 
home bartender He'll use it proudly 
for years to come. And heavy 
Reed & Barton Silverplate will give 
him a lifetime of service. 


SET CONSISTS OF... 
Long Mixing Spoon Short Mixing Spoon 
Cherry or Olive Fork 
Bar Knife Jigger 


Charge or Deferred Payments at No Extra Lost 


Gc FP Hanis & Co. 


JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS SINCE 1874 


Washington | Chevy Chase Center, Md. 
Tith and F Sts. N.W. Western at Wisconsin Ave. 


. — 
rs a eet iN 
iy 
rd 


rs 


Look for the tell-tale discount tags .. . 


It's your chance to make some real steals in Modern, 
18th Century,. Colonial or Provincial furniture and 
rugs or carpets for any room in your home! Just park 
at our curb (or just across the street and walk in! 
Look for the big round discount tags. They tell you 
at a glance EXACTLY how much you can save! 


DON’T DELAY! THIS IS A LIMITED ENGAGEMENT! 


BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE 


Easy Parking @ Aijr Conditioned 


PENNSYLVANIA at 8th SOUTHEAST 
Weekdays 9:30 am 
Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. 


to 9 pm. 


oe EEE. @”. 


Dulany Potato Salad 


’ better ‘couse it's German Style! 


--. great for picnics, it adds 

t and flavor to cold cuts, 
franks, whatever you serve. 
Saves you work, too! A blend 
of eighteen special ingre- 
dients with salad-right pota- 
toes for extra homemade 
goodness. Look for Dulany’s 
Potato Salad Picnic Pack 
next time you shop! 


Special 10* Saving! 
Look for the Dulany 2-can 
Potato Salad Pienie Pack and 
SAVE! For a limited time it’s 
yours at 10c off the regular 
retail price! 


MAKES BOW: Silvia Thomson made her debut yesterday 
at a dance given by her grandmother, Mrs. Kingdon Gould, 
in Mrs. Gould’s historic house in Georgetown. Dancing was 
both indoors and out on the terrace to the mysic of Sidney 


and his orchestra. The brunette debutante, daughter of * 


Mrs. Silvia Gould of New York and Charles Dabney 
Thomson of Cincinnati, wore a bouffant full-length gown 
of white tulle with a neckline embroidered with flowers. 
Sil a graduate of St. Clara's School will attend Rose 


mont College in the fall. 


_ie 
4 


Call RE. 7.1234, ask for Circu- 


Weddings 


MARY ELIZABETH BATISTE 
—CAMERON MURCHISON 


Mr. and Mrs. Wilford Norman 
Batiste announce marriage 


beth, to Cameron Murchison, 
son of Dr. C. T. Murchison of 
Wellfleet, Mass., and Mrs. Con- 
stance W.-Murchison of Wash- 


a J 


Engagements 


LINDA G. SMITH 
—WILLIAM K. MOLES 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Smith 
University Park, — an- 
e 


College Park, Md. 


NANCY LYNNF THOMAS 

—RONALD T. SPANGLER 

Mr. and Mrs. John Thomas of 
Chevy Chase, Md., announce 
the engagement of their 
daughter, Nancy Lynne, to 
Ronald Tice Spangler Jr., son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Renald Tice 
Spangler of Fort Lauderdale, 


Sesmte tiedieds 


‘an intern at San J 
eral Hospital in Stockton, 
Calif. 


ANN EVERETT YOE 
—JOHN A. HINCKLEY 

Mr. and Mrs. John Howe Yoe 
of Charlottesville, Va. an- 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, Ann Everett, 


to ist Lt. John Arthur Hinck- . 


ley, USA, son of Mrs. George 


BARBARA SHREIAR 
+—-RONALD STUBIN 


Baltimore, 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
2 


i 


Thursday, June 14; 1956 59 


° Wage kberd wc 
oo: eee, 


are Slack suede 


... advance-season forecasts 


and the smartest way to summer 


“ , Y 


flattery. See deep rich suede 
designed along bare and 

‘ clinging ways, then clearly 
highlighted by see-thru 
vinyl. Your loveliest 
footnotes ... and just 


+1 998 


Shop Today, Washington Store, 9:30 to 9 
Chevy Chase and Alexandria, 9:30 to 9:30 


Wecduaud Lethiop 


~\ 


aw 


a 


la and order The Washing: 
Times 


ton Post and of their daughter, Mary Eliza- 


ington, on June 9 in St. Mar- 
garet’s Episcopal Church. The 
bride was graduated from the 
University of Wisconsin and 
is now employed as editorial 
assistant to the executive 
secretary of the National 
Science Teachers’ Association. 
| The bridegroom was gradu- 
ated from the University of 
North Carolina where he re- 
ceived his master’s degree, He 
is now employed by the De- 
partment of Defense as a re- 
_ search analyst for the National 
Security Agency. 


| BARBARA J. DONOHUE 
—WILLIAM E,. EDWARDS 


Mr. and Mrs. Rayniond E. 
Donohue announce the mar- 
riage of their daughter, Bar- 
bara Jean, to William Elliott 
Edwards, son of Mrs. Elliott 
Lee Edwards on June 9 at 
Holy Comforter Church. The | 
couple will reside in Wash- 

ington. “ 


ED 


12th & F Sts, Wash. © Virginia Sq., Arlington 


SENSATIONAL § 


dyed mouton 
processed lamb 


“DO = 


Fall price will be $77 


Open Thursdey Evenings 


1208 F St. N.W. @ 8622 Colesville Rd. Silver Spring 
. Mail Orders! Please add 254— Additional Post Office Charges on C.0.D."s 


A very limited time only .. . 
at these fabulously low prices... 
Large assortment of styles and 
sizes in all desirable colors. 
Lovely fourflare 
moutons in 32, 36 ‘EB . a 
er 40-in. lengths. , “| &> 
a 
FREE STORAGE ‘TIL FALL—$5 reserves your choice ¢ pius Tax 
L. trank Co 
* é 
12th and F Sts., Washington @ Virginia Sq., Arl. 


REPEAT SALE 
neu | a 
3.90 


Shop today, Washington Store, 9:30 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Chevy Chase and Alexandria, 9:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. 


+ 


Where courtesy and quality are traditional 


if 


a 


A as 
RS’ 


=~ 


Cool Cottons 
or Linen-look 
Rayons 


( 
» ; 


}, 

7 \O4 
\ 

we « 
ek ne SIT 


- 
* 


any day ... around the clock 
you can live in these washable 


COTTON 
KNITS 


by Natric 


strands of pastel calf 


form summer’s lovely 


CRISS CROSS PUMP § 
by I. Miller : 


Carefree continental styles and so prac- 
tical, too. Keep their colors glowing with 
a quick hand-washing, they won't shrink 
out of fit; small, medium, large. 
Reading down: 

Bold stripe shirt buttons at shoulders, 
red, navy, black or turquoise with er 


Slivers of pink, blue, gold and white 
calf go winding in and out to form 
one of the loveliest shoe silhouettes 
of the season. The shades are so 
subtle, the design so dainty, these 
shoes will win compliments in any 
gathering. Open - toe sling or all 
closed pump, both tremendously 
flattering, 24.95 


A sell-out ‘last time! 
More just arrived. 
Whirls, full- 
circles, flares in prints 
or solid shades. 
Slim-line skirts in 
solid-color linen-look 
rayon. Outstanding W&L—The Shoe Center, 2nd Floor 
selection, Sizes 10-18. + ++ also Chevy Chase 


Stripe jacket you wear over dresses, 
blouses, tee shirts, red or navy with 
white. 3.9 


Narrow stripe shirt with collar, .white 
with pink, turquoise, red, black, navy or 
coffee. 29 


W&L—Neckwear and Blouses, Ist Floor 


AT THIS PRICE YOU'LL WANT . » also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


SEVERAL FOR ALL SUMMERI 


EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS AT WOODWARD & LOTHROP .... 


WASHINGTON: 10th, 11th, F ond G Sts. H.W, District 7-5300 ALEXANDRIA: 615 North Weshington Street, King 8-1000 
Mendeys end Thersdoyt, 9:30 to 9; other week devs, 9:30 te 6 Mendeys, Thunders, Frideys, 9:30 to 9:30; other week days, 9:20 te 6 
a ce 


CHEVY CHASE: Wisconmsia end Westere Aves, Obiver 4.7600 
Monders, Thunders, Frideys, 9:30 to 9:30; other week deys, 9.30 00 6 


‘\ « A 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
60 Thurgday, June 14, 1956 


Town Topics 


Comedian Kaye Has Big Schedule 


MR. AND MRS. Julius 
Cahn will honor comedian 
Danny Kaye at a 5:30 p. m. 
party at their Bethesda home 
on June 19. 

Earlier that day he will be 


honor guest at a luncheon to ° 


be given by the Woman's Na- 
tional Press Club at the Stat- 
ler Hotel. 

Kaye will give a benefit 
performance June 21 at the 
Carter Barron Amphitheater 
to benefit the Partridge 
School for Retarded Chil- 


dren. 


The comedian’s first 
Capital date will be Monday, 
June 18, when he will attend 
a press conference with Rep. 
Frances Bolton at 11 a. m. in 
the Old House Office Build- 
ing. 

Wednesday, June 20. Kaye 
will attend a luncheon in 
the Vandenberg Room of the 
Capitol, at which he will 
deliver a personal report on 
his UNICEF work to mem- 
bers of the Senate. 


Adenauer Lunches With Nixons—Dines With Envoy 


By Marie McNair 

GERMANY'S Chancel 
lor Dr. Konrad Adenauer will 
wind up his three-day visit to 
Washington today after he 
goes this morning to Walter 
Reed to call on President 
Eisenhower. 

Yesterday, Vice President 
and Mrs. Nixon were pinch- 
hitters for President and Mrs. 
Pisenhower at a luncheon 


which had been originally 


Imported playmates... . 


our espadrille for 


“*his”’ 
j 


or “her” as by 


BRobols or tialy 


planned for the White House 
until the President became 
ill. 

The luncheon was held in- 
stead at Blair House. 

In addition to the Chancel- 
lor of the Federal German 
Republic, other guests were 
the German Ambassador and 
Mrs. Helnz Krekeler, Walter 
Halistein, State Secfetary for 
Foreign Affairs of Germany; 
Mrs. Libeth Werhahn, daugh- 
ter of the Chancellor and 
Konrad Adenauer Jr. his son; 

Secretary of State and Mrs. 
John Foster Dulles, U. S. Am- 
bassador to Germany, Dr. 
James FP. Conant; and Wil- 
liam E. Jackson, Special As- 
sistant to President Eisen- 
hower, and Mrs. Jackson, 
were also in the company. 
Then there were John J. Mc- 
Cloy, former U. S. High Com- 
missioner to Germany, gand 
Mrs. McCloy; John Wa 
newly named Director of the 
National Gallery, and Mrs. 
Walker, and Eleanor Dulles, 
sister of the Secretary of 


then retired to bed, since he 
had been up since 7:30 a. m. 
yesterday. 

Chancellor Adenauer 
earlier in the day attended a 
5 p. m. reception given by the 
Joint Committee of . Press, 
Radio and Television Corre- 
spondents and News Photog- 
raphers at the Statler. 

Vice President Nixon, who 
also attended the reception, 
spotted the Chancellor sur- 
rounded by six women, 
quipped: “That proves why 


he's politically successful — 


he appeals to the wonien.” 


Dinner at Eight: 


THE CHIEF of Naval Oper- 
ations and Mrs. Arileigh 
Burke gave a dinner yester- 
day at Admirals House, Na- 
val Observatory. 

Among their guests were 
the Greek Ambassador and 
Mme. Melas, Under Secretary 
of the Army and Mrs. Charles 
Finucane; Vice Admiral John 
M. Will; Mrs. George Mesta: 
Vice Admiral H. R. Thurber, 


ed 


Mrs. George Tyson; Rear Ad- 
miral and Mrs. M. E. Miles, 
Rear Admiral and Mrs. F. 5. 
Withington and Dr. and Mrs. 
Roy Adams. 


Party-Time 

MR. AND MRS. Monro 
Hunter gave a cocktail party 
oe for Princess Laura 

igliosi, widow of an 
Teal an nobleman of one of 
Rome's oldest and most dis- 
tinguished families, and born 
Laura Stallo of Cincinnati. 

Her grandfather, Alexander 
MacDonald, was & founder of 
Standard Oil. 

The Princess, silver haired 
now with sparkling blue 
eyes, lives in Palm ar > 

t 


surf. She's leaving here this 


week for Europe to spend the | 


summer. 
The party started inside the 


Hunters’ house on Upland | 


Terrace in Chevy Chase, and 
ended up, as parties do in 


~~. 


Yao 


summertime, in the garden. 
The thing that most of 
Monro and Isabelle Hunters’ 
friends eyes turned to inside 
was the painting by J. Duncan 
McGregor, which had been a 
favorite of Isabelle’s cousin, 
the late Arthur Bradley 


: 
Campbell, who had given ft 
eee | 


Dale and David 
Mrs. Hunter's 
daughter and son, by a 


marriage, put healthy 
looking, tanned faces into 
scene occasionally. | 


vour fashion store 


OPEN THURS. 


tibotty 12 te 9 


NA. 61138 


MID-YEAR SALE 


on nationally famous 


bras 


State. 


AMBASSADOR and Mrs. 
Krekeler entertained at a 
dinner at the German Em- 
bassy for Chancellor Ade- 
nauer last night. More than 
30 guests attended the seated fl 
atfair, and dinner guests of , 

the Counselor of the Embassy 
natural or red, 3.95 a, * and Mrs. Rolf Pauls joined 
the Embassy party after 
10 p. Mm. 

Among those at the Krekel- 
ers’ were Vice President and 
Mrs. Nixon—she in a pleated 
gown in blue hues; Secretary 
of State and Mrs. Dulles, and 
Chief Justice of the United | 
States Supreme Court and 
Mrs. Warren—she in a color- 
ful gown of flamingo pink. 
The Warrens will be off for 
Switzerland July 8 In the 
meantime, the Chief Justice | 
will be attending a judicial 
conference in California. 

Mme. Krekeler, nicely 
tanned after a holiday in 
Irvington, Va.. wore a dres- 
den taffeta gown with char- 
coal gray scarf. 


AMONG others at the Em- 
bassy dinner were Chancellor 
Adenauer’s son, Konrad: his 
pretty blonde daughter Mrs 
Libeth Werhahn: Chief of 
Protocol and Mrs. John F. 
Simmons, Special Assistant to 
the President and Mrs. Har- 
old E. Stassen, Senator Wii- 
liam F. Knowland, Senator 
Margaret Chase Smith, 
Speaker of the House Sam 
Rayburn, Senator and Mrs. 
Lyndon Johnson, Rep. Fran- 
ces Bolton, Deputy Assistant 
Secretary of State and Mrs. 
Burke . Elbrick,. and the 
United States Ambassador to 
Germany James B. Conant 

Guests at the Paul's dinner 
who went on to the Embassy 
included Felix Carstens who 
is traveling with Adenauer; 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Keller- | 
mann, Jacques Reinstein, 
Elizabeth Arenz, secretary to 
the Chancellor. | 

At dinner, Ambassador 
Krekeler offered a toast to 
President Eisenhower, wish- 
ing him good health and a 


Canvas on a durable rope Side Hooks for hot weather ease! 


SALE 
rter Belt! 


FOR 
LIMITE! 
TIME 
ONLY 


sole. Women’s (al! three Brief as a 


stores), black, white, 


tw et 


Men's (F street, and 


Chevy Chase), black, 
natural or rust, 5.95, 
Exclusively Rich's 


in Washington 


~ and Chevy Chase 
e 9 
lan 
Zw 


F STREET AT 10TH © 76 WISCONSIN CIRCLE, CHEVY CHASE 
1516 WISCONSIN AVENUE, GEORGETOWN 
12 to 9: Chevy Chase open Thurs and Fri 


Style #182 Illus. 

Bando—Reg. 2.00 

now 1.50 

Style #280 

% Length « Reg. 3.50 fi _ 
Nou 2.75 , ' ’ _ _— 


Mesh Girdle 
by VENUS, Inc. 


£3.50 


® Sizes 26 to 40 
Be fitted comfortably 


in this ecasy-on side 
hook girdle of cool 
cotton mesh. So figure 


smoothing with light- corsds « 
ly boned front, apron 
back. White. / | f p ; 
Ait Both Stores 
1105 F STREET, N.'W 


and 24 WISCONSIN CIRCLE 
Chevy Chase Shopping Center 
Wisconsin & Western Aves. 


Style #256 s : 
. length ~—Reg 3.95 a 
now 3.25 M3 


D Cup—Reg. 4.50 3 a 
now 3.75 - : 


x 
Sivle #356 ; + 
long length—Reg. 5.00 ' 
now 3.95 ‘ 

Stvle #380 

Long Length - Reg. 3.95 
now 3.25 


aL. to 9 — 


——— a — — _~ —— - — _ ——— 


ilo 


Your fashion More NA. 8-1133 


-_  F St open Thurs 


, 


Style #256 


Open Today, 
I2 to 9 


AW 
ae festival values 


spectacular fashion savings— 


You'll be smart to stock up on « 
complete wardrobe 
end next Fall. 


m1 
i to weer now 

Foundations, Second Floor 
See Mies Wall for a perfect fit 


MAIL AND PHONE ORDERS FILLED NA. 8-1133 
Add 2% Seles Tax in D. C. & Md. Add be for Deliveries & COD 
speedy recovery from his 


present illness. Vice Presi- / 


dent Nixon replied briefly . 
Chancellor Adenauer 

stayed up just about an hour 

and a half after the dinner, 


shop every department for 


\ 
June fashion savings 


SAME HAMMOCK THAT WHIZZED OUT 3 WEEKS AGO! 


sale! 


cool, fashion-right 


cotton Knits 


7 


Exciting fashion at a price that couldn't be better! 
Cool, carefree, wonderfully packable cotton 
knits in dark colors, pastels, whites . . 

scoop necklines . 


sensational 


—_ 


BACK AGAIN AT SAME BUDGET-LOW PRICE! 


14.707 


Reg. 19.95 


reg. 10.98 
and 11.98 ... now 


. . sleeveless . . . cap sleeves 
» » » some with elasticized waisthands. 
of a kind so hurry! Sizes 10-18. 


RETAIL VALUE WITH INITIAL $3.00) 


only $fee 


and a label fom 


itter Pork sag | 


MEXICALA 
Butter Beans 


\" special purchase! WR "= ges 


Many one 


i} 
'¢ 
ce 


Look what we've got for POP! ... (the hammock, that is)! Its a real beauty, 


COLLECT A COMPLETE SET of beau- 


uful CANNON Bath Towels, Guest 
Towels, etc. with YOUR OWN INI. 


3 Summer skirt 


. \ 
“ ; 
— | 
& ah @ e embroidery. "Woven loom the finest! 


s combed Egyptian Cotton with Dobby 


J st | borders and besuti-fluf finish for lux- 
94 me reg. 5.98 to 7.98 value 
MAIL HANDY COUPON TODAY he 


urrous texture —a choiwe of three colors. 
UP. nies, Dept. , Beidgon, 8.) 1 
© Pledte send me___sets of 3 CANNON 
; | Finger Tip ae with m pues em- | 
*. 6 fons 
’ | 


extra long, plenty sturdy. Comes in beautiful multi-colored plaid saren with 


all tubular steel frame. Give POP luxury on the lawn this summer and 


pocket $5.18 savings too! 
ere initial } 


ie Tle? 3. NEEC 


ae -e D reamhouse Yurniture 


ite) s) 
Nights 


Pela ae al 
now . 


Color fast. Start your collection — twday. 
Mexicala Beans or RITTER 
Pork and Beans for each set | order. 


Pick yourself a skirt wardrobe! Shral uaa etn 


@ Fine cottons in prints, solids, stripes and novelty 


weaves. Brown initial Bive Moreen 
; , Initiel | 
@ Flared skirts, circle skirts, unpressed pleats, gores, 


box pleats. Some complete with their own petticoats, 


Name | x ? 
; . - . 
_ | Mee Washinglon 

| : 
Cnr nd TENURE | HST. at 7th N.W. AROUND THE CORNER FROM KANNS 


Nees Rockville 
1800 ROCKVILLE PIKE 
Open Nightly "til 9, Sat. "til 6 
ee 


Nee chilinglon 


@ In every color of the rainbow. 
®@ Sizes 10 to 18. 


I 
I 
| 
| initiod 
I 
I 
I 


Open Mon. & Thurs, Nights ‘til 


Se edirievatmnmee re Raed mem | 


Open Nightly ‘sil 9, Sat. "til 6 


/ 


Mrs. Truxtun Beale Marked 


By Mary V. R. Thayer 


ashington 
poorer, intellectually as well 
as socially. 

For here was an intelligent 
woman who cultivated her 
mind until it was a delight 
to converse with her al- 


And, though ill when ‘she 
left Washington last -month, 
she insisted on going abroad 
because she was on her way 
to Greece and a long-antici- 
pated yachting trip through 
the Greek Islands with her 
dear friends, Mr. and Mrs. 
Robert Woods Bliss. 

Few, reading the social re- 
portage of her annual Diplo- 
matic reception or other 
grend entertainments, knew 


that her habit was to ask less- 
affluent friends to concerts, 
operas and expensive charity 
balls 


And, that every Christmas 


Eve, she gathered together 
those uprooted from their na- 
tive lands and those without 
famiiy ties. 

Marie Beale will .be re 
membered as a true preserv- 
er of beauty. 

There were Decatur House 


an Era 


on which she lavished 89 
much love and fortune, San 
Marco, the extraordinary 


church in Venice, which was 
saved from certain disintegra- 
tion by her efforts. Decatur 
House has been left to the 
National Trust; San Marco to 
the Italian —— whom she 
loved so well. It is a pity that 
Marie Beale could not have 
died in Decatur House or in 


; Venice. 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
git Thursday, June 14, 1956 61 


~ The Woman's Relief Corps 
Auxiliary te the Grand Army 
of the Republic hold a 
Day, celebration and ban 
concert at 7:30 Pp. m. on the 
steps of the Capitol. Rep. 
Fred Schwengel of lowa is 
the speaker. 
Barnard.-in-Washington 
Club entertains the students 


Today's Events 


who @re now at the college at 
a garden buflet supper at the 
home of Mrs. Russell L. Mce- 
Laughlin, 5204 38th st.. nw. 
6:30 p. m.... The morning 
book review group of the 
University Women's Club 
meets at 11 a. m. and the sur- 
gical dressing group meets at 


2 p. m. 


most subject. She kept 
her inte ual standards as | 
high as her 1 ones 
and eschewed the second rate 
in people, point of aaa and 
material ) 
Though Marie Beale 


Furs Cleaned, Stored, Remodeled 


Workrooms and vaults on premises 
mean meticulous care. Telephone 
RE. 7-6300. 


Silk a-foot... 


Mademoiselle’s bare bare 
halter. sandal in black. raw. silk 
Bare enough for summer 


friuck RIM off w- 
f STREET SHIRLINGTON BETHESDA SILVER SPRING CONN. AVE. 


Silk a-head.. 


Nubbed raw silk... light, packable, 
summer-perfect 


| Bi i a 
ae: | ' 
eh a 


YW i pf. 
ia? 


Her parties were old fash- 
joned. Guests were invited 
because they gave her per- 
sonal pleasure, never be | 
cause of their official posi- 
tion. That many were diplo- 


mats, ran true to her inter. | 
TEA DANCE DEBUT—Josephine Boyd, daughter of Dr. ests, for she delighted in for- 


and Mrs. Walter Boyd, made her bow yesterday at a tea eign places, history and cus- parties, yet simple enough 
dance at her parents’ home on River Read. toms. Oh, the summer-lightness, the summer- in its design to walk 


) ‘a Ae OS ee | oe handsomely under town 
Miss Boyd 


ee eh he he hh hhh perfection of a silk hat! And such cottons, travel blacks. 
Presented 


. : aa f an exciting selection o $s, suc Carved wooden hee! 
Lewis & Thos. Saltz... 1409 G ee adhe Toh eee 
At Dance 
By Frances Rowan 


colors! . . . natural, red, charcpal grey, 
DEBUTANTES, their par- 


ents and their beaux drove 
up the rolling hill to Dr. and 
Mrs. Walter Boyd's River 
estate yesterday for one of 
the gayest, most fun tea 
dances of the debutante sea- 
son. 

Sidney's music could be 
heard from the gates below. 


On the terrace atop the hill, 
the Boyd's brunette daughter, 


At 1009A Connecticut Avenue 
Josephine, was meeting both 
generations in a flower filled (but not in 


= A Treasure Trove ay 


Japanese lanterns dotted | a r > _ at all 


the shrubbery outside the of Gifts for Father branch stores 


house. Inside, vases of spring 
flowers sent by friends of the 
family filled every nook and 

Ladies .. . if you are searching for the rare, the 

unusual, the distinctly different gift for Father 

. and if it is inconvenient for you to shop down- 


coffee, pearl, black, navy. 


a peaked visor for casualties, 


3.95 


a turban for dramatists (also 
$6.50 Right, Mademoiselle’s 
: pleated sling pump in 
white calf, black or brown 
44.95 calf, black or blue suede 


*16.95 


Mademoiselle Shoes— 
a Jelletf exclusive. 


in ice blue or pink) 
a beret for sophisticates, 
Jellett's— 


Street Floor Fourth Floor F Street and at 
- Street and Shirlington, Silver Spr ng 


corner of the living room. 

Mother and daughter were 
a pretty pair as they greeted 
guests in the drawing room. 
“Jodie,” in a white organdy 
ball@ length gown printed 
with pink lowers, carried an 
old fashioned bouquet of 
sweetheart roses. Her mother 


wore a stunning cocktail Here, in a setting of quiet clegance, are gathered 
dress of white lace over pink 


silk. the ultimate in men’s quality furnishings. W orld- 
Two bars and a buffet had wide in scope, they come from the great design- 
been set up on the terrace. , 
Nearby was a green and white ers, the ancient and honored weavers, the most 
stri anopy lined in - ; 
ped canopy a renowned artisans and craftsmen. For example, 
among the great names you will find: 


lownw..s. 


visit our branch store at 1009A Conn. 
Ave. and discover a shoppers’ paradise. 


The cool delicacy of Blue Grass Flower Mist plus (at no 


which covered an outdoor extra cost) Blue Grass Puff Puff Dusting Powder . . . cool, too! 


platform for dancing. 


ONE OF this season's most 
attractive debs, Snowie Hill, 
was having a whirl around 
the floor. 

Birney . Robert, who will 
bow this Christmas, was chat- 
ting with Jamie Musgrave, 
Margot West and Milissa Mac- 
Neile. 

A deb, who will make her 
debut at a dinner tonight, Na- 
talie Joss, danced with stags 
Charlie Hayes and Reynolds 
Acker. 

On the terrace were Caro- 
lyn Nash, Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles Carroll Morgan and 
their son and daughter-in-law, 
Carroll and Bobbie Morgan. 
Mrs. Samuel Kauffmann was 
there with her daughter-in- 
law, Laura Kauffmann, who 
was greeting Abbie Northrop. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Car- 
roll Glover went down the 
line and joined the group on 
the terrace. Mr. and Mrs. Wil- 
liam Mackall, Mrs. Tom 


$2. Flower Mist 

(four. ounces) plus 

$1 Dusting Powder ) 
(a $3. value) ..... | $2. 


$3.50 Flower Mist 
(eight ounces) plus 
$1.50 Dusting Powder 


(a $5. value) $3.50 


Sports Shirts by Adrian & Bronzini. 
Neckties by Countess Mara, 
Dominique France and Bronzini 


Imported & Domestic Shirts & Pajamas 
D & J Anderson Lightweight Robes 
Polo Shirts by Alien Solly of England 
Quaint Novelties & Toiletries 
Finest Sterling Silver & Gold Filled Jewelry 
Colorful Cabana Sets & Sportswear 


ae 
LEWIS & TH°9S. SALTZ 


10094 Conn. Ave. 
Bradley and Chester. Flather MAIN STORE: 1409 G STREET, N.W. 
were among those by the buf- 


fet. | CPO AEF OFF ALAA A AD 


| SraukRScllffeme 


6 STREET SHIRLINGTON BETHESDA SILVER SPRING CONN Avi 


Dorothy Bickum 


summer - weight 


Miss Arden presents this twice-as-cool combination 

to remind everyone that it’s Blue Grass time again 
. . a lingering enchanting delicacy of a scent 

tor summer days and nights. And, of course, the 

very name Elizabeth Arden means put 

this special on your gift list, too! 


We specialize in Arden toiletries at all Jelleff stores 
P Street and at Bethesda, Shirlington, Silver Spring, Conn. Avenue 


Sheer nylon 


Ruffle-frilled duster 
lined with nylon 


$5.99 


Pretty enough for a 
bride .. . but Jelleff’s 
$5.99 should tuck it 
in every vacationist’s 
suitcase, too 
Delicate pink, 
white sheer nylon 
completely lined 
and frosted with dainty 
white snowflakes. 
The puffy sleeves, 
the satin bow .., 
all hearts and flowers! 
Sizes 10 to 18. 
Similar pattern in coach- 
man style, too 


Shorty-jamas. ... cool! 


Fluffy. cotton plisse or smooth 


batiste at this stock-up price— 


$4.99 


A short and sweet bedtime story 


‘girdles and 


in these surmmer-style classics 


panty girdles 
$17.50 


Perfect support for the short- 
waisted figure. Tiny flowerettes 
woven into light summer lastex 
with shaped front and back panels 
of rayon satin lastex. Both 
girdle and pantie have 
convenient side zipper. Both 
in. white, 15” length in sizes 
26 to 32. A Jelleff exclusive. 


Jelefft Foundations, Second Figor F Street 
and at Shirlington, Silver Spring, Conn. . ° 
Avenue ' 


‘. or 
cropped above your knees. 


The collar is gone... the 

sleeves are gone..., 
everything c-o-o-!! 

Two-piece style in no-iron cottons | 
summer-sweet solid colors of 

pink, blue, yellow, mint; 
Jelleff's Negligees, Third Floor 
F Street, Silver Spring and in 


pink and blue at Bethesda, 
Shirlington, Conn. Avenue. 


prints in pink or blue 


Sizes 32 to 38 


Jelleff’s Lingerie, Second Floor F Street 
and at Bethesda, Shirlington, Silver Spring, 


™ Conn. Avenue 


THE WASHINGTON ro 
_ 62 


| and TIMES HERALD 


oe June 14, 1956 


Annual Conference of Associated Clubs to Be Held 


Representatives of the As- 
sociated Clubs of Virginia 
for Roadside Development 
will meet June 14 in Freder- 
icksburg for their annual 
conference. Election of offi- 
cers and exchange of reports 
by county chairmen are on 
the conference agenda. 

Mrs... Cyril G. Fox, past 


president and now f member 
of the executive committee, 
Pennsyivania Roadside Coun- 


cil, Inc., will speak. Mrs. Fox 


served two terms, 1951-1955, 
as chairman of Roadside De- 
velopment for the National 
Council of State Garden 
Clubs. 

The June 14 meeting will 
open at 1] a. m. at the George 


Washington Inn. Some 20, 
000 Virginia clubwomen will 
be represented. The Associa- 
tion was started in 1937, and 
has sponsored Virginia's Out- 
door Advertising Act, lent 
support to the Dogwood Bill, 
zoning procedures, landscap- 
ing of Toll Roads, and other 
civic projects allied to tm- 
proved roadsides in Virginia. 


—E —— - 


JEWELRY 
ALL SALES FINAL 


14th St. N.W. 


OPEN 


A.M.—9 P.M. 
: MARILYN'S 
Gcing-out-of-Business 


SALE 


After 25 years serving Washington women—we are retiring—all 
merchandise is being sold to the bare walls—our famous brands 
going at unheard of savings—come.early and make your selections. 


SAVE 20% to 60% 


ON FAMOUS BRANDS 


® HOSIERY © SLIPS © GOWNS © PETTICOATS © PAJAMAS @ PANTIES 
© BRUNCH COATS © BRAS © GIRDLES © GARTER BELTS © HANDKER- 
CHIEFS © HANDBAGS © UMBRELLAS © COLLARS & SCARVES © 


FEMININE APPAREL 


DAILY 


COSTUME 


CASH AND CARRY 


Washington, D. C. 


. Sunday 


| the “bacon” 
| liking. 


KINNEY MOCS 


Yes, just $2.87 for a whole summer of easy-going comfort and style. 
These aren't ordinary mocs, mind you, but genuine moccasin construction. 
. . Springy, long-wearing rubber soles ... 
hand-laced on But hurry, hurry, hurry! 


Soft flexible leather . 


KINNEYS 


310 7th St. N.W. 
**3131 Wilson Bivd., Ari. 


"1105 H St. N.E. 
"3218 14th St. N.W 


Sizes 4 to 10 


Petite Miss sizes ll to 3 


fin Conditioned for your. Compo 
"Open Evenings— 
(**Open Fri. & Sat. Eves.) 
**3815 Mt. Vernon Ave., Alex., Va. 


**3101 M St. N.W. 


“Langley Park Shopping Center, Silver Spring, Md. 
“Willston Shopping Center, Falls Church, Va. 
4835 Indian Head Road S.E., Eastover Shopping Center 


Thursday 
Hours: 


Downtown 
12 to 9 P.M, 


Chevy Chase 
9:30 to 9 P.M. 


~ 


- 


DOWNTOWN: 


RALEIGH HABERDASHER, WASHINGTON AND CHEVY CHASE) 


| 1 cup scalded milk 
| 1 cup hot 
| % cup shortening 


PERMA-LIFT summer 


air-conditioning ... 


A garter-belt of cooling 


mesh that provides the 


" lightest, 


airiest control 


imaginable when tem pera- 


tures really soar. 
hook buttoning, 


hones at front. 


third floor, 


With side 
fwo small 


26 to 34. 2.95 


downtou nt, 
_ 


street floor, Chevy Chase 


ME 


1310 F Sereet 
CHEVY CHASE: Wisconsin near Western 


HABERDASHER 


a E:; WNAtional 68-9540 


| 2 teaspoons salt 
| 1 cake fresh or 1 package gran- 


.¥ 


A 
- 


Cook Dad's Favorites: 
Steak or Fried Chicken 


DAD’S DELIGHT—STEAK: Juicy steak, broiled the way he 
likes it best—rare, medium or well-done, will win votes and 
influence fathers on many Father's Day dinner menus 
Sunday. Crisp French-tfried onions, baked potato, hot rolls 
and a green salad, or any vegetables he likes best, 
dessert and coffee complete the menu. 


By Elinor Lee 


TOP MAN on the totem 
pole, come June 17, is Dad. 
is his day. Even 
though he claims he “only 
brings home the bacon,” when 
Father's Day rolls around, 
is cooked to his 


Maybe his favorite dinner 
menu is steak or chicken for 
the main dish. The National 
Fathers Day Committee 
chose chicken ‘n’ cranberry 
sauce as Dad's all-time favor- 
ite. The chicken recipe is giv- 
en above. Here's how to make 
the sauce. 


CRANBERRY RELISH 
JUBILEE 


1 can (1 lb.) whole cranberry 
sauce 


| 1.0No, 1) can pitted Bing cher- 


ries (halved), drained (1 
cup) 

1 tablespoon grated orange 
rind 

Place cranberry sauce in 
bowl, crush with a fork. Add 
cherries and orange rind; 
toss gently. Chill. Makes 1 
pint. 

IF steak dazzles 
“Dad.” serve a thick, juicy 
Porterhouse, broiled to his 
taste—rare, medium or well- 
done. Remember, it’s a steak 
cut at least 1 inch thick that 
gives the best results in broil- 
ing. Place steak on broiler 
rack on broiler pan. Put un- 
der broiler with top of 1-inch 


your 


plus 


% cup sugar 

2 tablespoons flour 

2 eggs 

1 cup evaporated milk 

% teaspoon salt 

% teaspoon vanilla extract 

2 tablespoon lemon juice 

S-inch unbaked pastry 

Pineapple glaze . 

Sieve cottage cheese and 
beat until smooth and 
creamy. Gradually blend in 
the sugar, then the flour and 
beat until well mixed. Add 
eggs, one at a time, and beat 
after each addition. Grad- 
wally stir in milk, salt 
and flavorings, blending 
thoroughly. Turn into un- 
baked pastry shell. Bake in 
hot oven, 425 degrees, for 10 
minutes, then reduce heat to 
350 degrees, and continue | 
baking until filling is set 
(about 20 to 25 minutes | 
longer). Remove from oven 
and let cool while making 
pineapple glaze, Spread with 
glaze as directed below, and 
chill before serving. Makes 

to 8 servings. 

Pineapple Glaze 

% cup sugar 

1 tablespoon cornstarch 

1 small can (9-0z.) crushed 

pineapple 

Blend sugar and cornstarch. 
Stir in pineapple and cook 
over low heat, stirring con- 
Stantly, until thickened and 
clear. Gently spread over 
baked cheese cake pie. 


CHICKEN SUPREME 


1 broiler-fryer (2% to 3 Ibs.), 


cut up for frying 
™% cup flour 
1% teaspoons salt 
%q teaspoon pepper 
1 egg, beaten 
2 table ns water 
% cup-fine dry bread crumbs 
™% eup Parmesan cheese 
% cup butter or margarine 
Coat chicken with seasoned 
flour. Dip into combined egg 
and water. Roll in mixture of 
bread crumbs and cheese. 
Cook in hot melted butter or 


margarine in large skillet un- | 


til golden brown. Lower heat, 

. turning pieces, 30 to 40 
minutes or until ténder. 
Makes 4 servings. 


ee" 


HANDLE WITH CARE... 


IT'S LOADED 
WITH LOVELINESS! 


new spring color 
for lips 
and tingertips |! 


cuTrTe™xN 


WORLD'S LARGEST SELLING MANICURE AlDs 


“At Beech-Nut | discovered 
how tempting an apple can be” 


says Connie Clausen on the BEECH-NUT TV Program 


Watching Beech-Nut prepare 
fruits for babies is wonderful at 
harvest time! They use nal 
that could go in a gift basket. And 
Beech-Nut makes sure Baby gets 
all their goodness—cooks apples 
with skins on. That way, vita- 
mins and minerals usually lost 
are captured for a baby to grow 
on. Beech-Nut ealweys puts 
babies’ needs first. 


BEECH-NUT BABY FOODS are rich in the vitamins and minerals Baby needs 


thick steak 2 inches from 
broiler unit. A 2inch thick | 
steak should be 3 inches from 
the heat. Let meat brown, 
then turn and cook on other 
side. Salt the steak after it 
has browned. Salt is not ad- 
ded to steak before cooking 
as it tends to draw out the 
juices. Broiling time depends 
on the thickness of the meat 
and the degree of doneness 
desired. For a sirloin or por- 
terhouse steak I inch thick, + 
broil 20 minutes for rare; 25 
for medium. 


SERVE all the “trimmings,” 
vegetables and salad that dad 
likes best with his favorite 
main dish. As an added treat 
for Father's Day dinner, whip 
up a batch of rolls. Potato 
sesame bowknot rolis are 
light in texture, different in 
shape, and they bake to a 
golden brown. You can make 
the dough up ahead of time 
and refrigerate until you 
need it. 


POTATO ROLLS 
(Basic Recipe) 


ashed potatoes 


’ 
% cup granulated sugar | 


ular yeast | 


| % cup lukewarm water | 


2 beaten eggs 


| 5 to 6 cups enriched flour 


Combine milk, potato, 


| shortening, sugar and salt in 
| large mixing bowl; 


let stand 
until lukewarm. Add yeast, 
softened in water; add eggs 
Add 1% cups flour and beat 
well. Cover and let stand in 
warm place 1 hour or until 
full of bubbles. Stir in 4% 
to 5 cups flour to make fairly 
stiff dough. Knead until 
smooth on lightly floured sur- 
face. Place in greased mixing 
bowl; gfease top of dough; 
cover and chill in refrigera- 
tor. About 1% hours before 
serving time, shape _ rolls. 
Place on greased pans; let 
rise 1 to 1% hoyprs or until 
double in size ake at 425 
degrees, 15 to 20 minutes. (If 
any dough is not used, punch | 
down and return to refrigera- 
tor.) 


POTATO SESAME 
BOWKNOTS 


Use standard potato roll 
recipe above. After dough 
rises, divide into several 
parts. Roll each about 1% 
inch. thick. Cut into strips 
6-inches long and about 1- 
inch wide. Tie each strip into 
a knot. Place on greased bak- 
ing sheet. Brush with melted 
butter and sprinkle with un- 
toasted sesame seeds. Let 
rise until light. Bake at 425 
degrees for 10 to 15 minutes 
or until golden brown. 

What's Dad's favorite des 
sert? Maybe it’s cake or pie? . 
Designed to a man’s taste 
is a special cheese cake pie. 


‘The cake-pie is easy jo make 


and bake and is a nice climax | 


for Father's Day dinner. | 
Pineapple 


heese Cake Pie | 
1 carton creamed cottage 
(12 oz.) 


a 


> SOOLCOOL 


Store Hours Today: Washington 12:00 to 9 P.M. 
Langley Park 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. 


I / 9 Price Sale! 


Famous Make 
Skirt and Blouse Sets 


Skirt Reg. 8.98 


Blouse Reg. 6.96 ___ 
Reg. Value 15.96. 


99 


Complete 


7 Imported Fabric 
. Hand Washable 
e Crease Resistant 


BOTH pieces for less 


than you'd expect to pay 


for the skirt alone! And what beauties they are— 


detailed with scallops 


tailored fringe-squares, 


shown). Handsomely 


and simulated pearls, with 
or smart cording (hot 
tailored, well fitted, and 


styled for the quiet elegance that suits the modern, 
casual way of life. Sizes 10 to 16, beige, navy, black 


or white, but not in eve 


€ 


Lansburgh's—SPORTSWE 


ry size and style. 


{R—Washington, Second Floor: 


Langley Park, First Floor 


Sorry no mail 
or phone orders 


Washington, 7th, 8th and EStreets, N.W. 


al : 


Langley Park, Md., New Hampshire Ave. and University Lane 


=. 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
a @ ~~~, Samed, June 14, 1956 ict ia 


ww eT 


Open Today 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. 


Yeagers 


If | had 
but one sheath. 


so A. 


Jt ‘a 


on NEW 
“Silver 


ss.the choicest of all 
shéaths is this super slim 
black cotton one, 

ultra suave in 

its simplicity 

Sizes 8-16, 


12.95 


New Blue Detergent Silver 
Dust washes clothes whiter, 
brighter than new —even pe wi 
hardest wager. Speeds dish- 


Our only location: 8630 Colesville Rd., Silver Spring, Md. 


~ Call RE. 71-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- i 
ingten Post and Times Herald i guaranteed home _ delivery. 


DIP AND SIP—Crisp golden chips of corn are perfect for 

in a smooth avocado and sour cream dip to be : 
served with cold drinks. The Avocado Dip is mildly sea- 
soned, but you can add more grated onion and tabasco to 
suit your taste. The sour cream and lemon juice help to pre- 
serve the pretty green color that contrasts so well with gold- 
eh corn chips and red tomato juice cocktail. Here's how to 
make Avocado Dip: Cut 1 large avocado into halves and 
remove teed and skin. Force fruit through a sieve. Blend in 
% cup sour cream, % teaspoon salt, 1% teaspoons lemon 
jtice and a dash of tabasco. Make 1% to 1% cups. 


Anne’s Trading Post 


Egg and I Theme 
Of Tossed Salad 


Now Two Peerless Stores to Serve You... 


downtown store at 819 Seventh Street, 
N.W., uptown ate4433 Connecticut Ave- 


nue. Now, also, the beginning of a new 


merchandise policy at both stores. In 


addition to the outstanding collection of 


modern, Peerless offers some of Amer- 


ica’s finest groups in traditional, provin- 
cial, contemporary and Early American. 


- 


’ “THE EGG AND I” might 
be the theme of a chef toss- 
ing a Caesar salad. The recipe 
for this classie calls for an 
egg. Some readers use it raw, 
others cook it for a minute 
or two, and a few unconven- 
tional souls omit it. Here are 
three versions, all taste tested 
by Anne readers. 


RAW EGG 

Here is a recipe given me 
by a restaurant owner who 
originated it in Tiajuana, 
Mexico. It serves six. 

2 or 3 heads chilled romaine 

2 hands full crisp croutons 

6 tablespoons garlic oil 

salt to taste 

black pepper, 
ground preferred 

1 tablespoon Worcest- 
ershire sauce 
“2 ourices olive oil 

6 ounces salad oil 

6 heaping tablespoons 
freshly grated Romanello 
cheese 

1 egg broken over salad 

3 lemons squeezed over 
ese 

Toss from bottom. 

Romaine: Purchase pale 

een heads; remove outer 

aves; wash thoroughly and 
refrigerate until crisp. Tear 
into pieces and place in bow!l. 

Garlic oil: Chop or mash 
st least an inch of garlic in 
the bottom of a pint crock. 
Fill with plain salad oil. Keep 
at kitchen temperature. It 
lasts indefinitely. Use the oil 
only. 

Romanello cheese is the 
only American substitute for 
Italian Parmigiano cheese. 


freshly 


Buy in bulk. Freshly grated 
cheese is essential. It may be 
used for many other dishes. 

Mrs. E. F. 8. 


COOKED EGG 

THIS IS a recipe from the 
Terrace Plaza Hotel in Cin- 
cinnati. It serves four as a 
main dish, six as a salad 
course. Romaine, endive or 
escarole may be used as the 
greens. Ordinary lettuce is 
too bland. 

Sprinkle salt generously in 
wooden bowl. Rub bowl with 
eut clove of garlic. Break 
three heads of washed and 
dried romaine into the bowl. 

Add to greens 4 tablespoons 
gariic flavored oil and mix 
well. Add a few drops Wor- 
cestershire sauce and coarse 
ground pepper to taste. 
Sprinkle over 3 tablespoons 
grated Parmesan cheese. 
Break over it an egg cooked 
two minutes. Squeeze juice 
of two lemons directly over 
egg. Toss lightly and thor- 
oughly with wooden fork and 
spoon. Finally add croutons. 

To make croutons: Remove 
crusts from two slices of 
bread and slice into 16 cubes. 
Fry until golden in garlic 


oil. 
Mrs. H. C. B. 


BREAD 

I HAVE mislaid my recipe 
for homemade bread (like 
Grandma made). It appeared 
in the paper some time ago. 

Does anyone know where I 
can have contour sheets made 
for a hide-a-bed mattress, 
size 55 by 72? 

Mrs. M. J. K. 


~ 


3 DAY 


FABRIC 


SAGE 


EVERYTHING IN THE STORE 


Plain bark cloth 


PER 
YARD 


EXCEPT 
UPHOLSTERY 
MATERIAL 


reg. 2.65 


2. Heavy outdoor water a 


(plaid and striped) . 
3. Damask prints . 
4. Fortizan Print 


2500 YARDS VELVET 


2.95 


ALL COLORS 
reg. 9.75 


REMNANTS 
A5¢ 


DELIGHTFULLY AIR CONDITIONED 


cea | 


it’s 


contemporary 


. . it’s modern 


this new DREXEL design 


AT ELINE 


* - 4 
Fm a PEND e tees ad ¢* 3 ae ' ; 


eS 
mie A 


More than 35 beautiful bedroom and dining room pieces 


are available in the Dateline collection. 


Here is typical Drexel magic—furniture that blends beautifully 


with other periods. 


Dining Table with 3 Leaves . 


Same Style, Junior Size 


Buffet Base, 52-inch 
China Deck 
| Buffet, 60-inch 


. Panel-Back Arm Chal 
1 | Matching Side Chair 


r 


pleasing from any angle. And the soft glow of 


Each piece is softly sculptured, 


the decor of any room. See the interesting Dateline 


Peerless stores. See how easily you can afford this fine quality. 


149.00 


\ Budget Accounts Invited 


j 


Zerless 


Dateline’s genuine nutbrown mahogany will warm 


displays created by the master decorators at both 


7-Drawer Chest 
Mirror 


at 


2-Drawer Nightstand 47.00 


a 


Mr. and Mrs. 
Nightstand ... 


.. 139.00 


S 


Pane! bed with Low 
Footboard .....67.00 


., 149.00 
"43.00 5-Drawer Chest 


Powder Table ...115.00 


Ro ind Fytens An Table 
(3 extra leaves) 134.00 


FA 


Upnetstores Back Chairs: 
48.00 


3-Drawer Chest .. 79.95 


Drop-Leaf Extension Table 
(3 extra leaves) 143.00 


ARNOLD W. HURT 


Decorators and Fabric Center 


3420 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. 127 N. Wash. St., Alex., Va. 
iM, 31771 re KL 88980 
Mon, thru Fri., 10 A.M.-9 P.M, © Sat., 10 AM.-6 P.M. (Both Stores) 


} NO MAIL OR PHONE ORDERS | 
ALL SALES FINAL — FREE PARKING 


Downtown Store: 
819 Seventh Street N.W. ©@ 4433 Connecticut Avenue 


Uptown Store: 


Open Mon. and Thurs. 9 te 9 


Lon 
4 


Open Daily 8 to 8, Sat. 9 to @ 


FREE PARKING at Both Peerless Stores 4-Drawer Desk 


With leethe 
* Dinette Side Chair 36.00 


7 


THE WASHINGTON POST and.TIMES HERALD 


See, 


64 Thursday, June 14, 1956 


-Mary owt Mail 


desuel-ge 


n), until one 

into tears and 
divorce She 
rantically deter- 


communicating better 
before) that she hadn't 
experience to know 

what love was about before 
marriage, and she reckons 
never did love me... 
Now she feels she has really 
found herself, and has finally 
grown up; and-sees every- 


a 


Living in Florida 
and Mrs. Donal 
are now 


in Myrtle Grove, 
ing their May = 


Alexandria, Va. Mré. McGon- 
egal, the 
French Roberts, is the daugh- 
ter of Coal. Walter Cam 
eron Roberts, U Mrs. 
Roberts of Alex She is 
a graduate of Mary Waghing- 
ton College. Her husband, the 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Claude 
LaFayette hg Age as L of 
Ephrata, Wash.; is a graduate 
of the United ' States Naval 
Academy. 


former Helen | 


her mother and sisters (one 
of whom has been living with 
her for six months) to kee 


get interested seriously 


anyone else; and can’t sup- 
most two families even if I 


(Ann's mother is a wonder- 
ful person, who divorced her | 
husband when the children 
were small.) E. ¥. 


DEAR E. Y.: Of one thing 
we may be sure, I think—that | 
Ann hasn't made any prog- | 
ress towards maturity by di- 
vorcing you; or since divore- 


og yee. 

ther, it appears that she 

has relapsed to a childish 
teau of personality, in a 

sisterly” situation that she | 

much FEB. to the role of 


LEARN N TYPING 


typing at Temple 
is taught by Paul 
Stokes, former 


lcontender for the 


$28 monthly in day 

school, $14 at night. Peat Stoke: 
Temple School offers special 

summer classes for adults and 

teenagers in Typing, Stenotype, 

Gregg or ABC Shorthand. The 

School is fully air-conditioned. | 


TEMPLE SCHOOL 


1338 G St. N.W. NA. 8-3258 


™% : 


active wifehood. On this _—_ 
she feels she has “found her 
self” again. And in her relief 
at escape from the 


she erroneously 
concludes that she has boon 


since leaving you. 
Possibly Ann is a type of 


experiences of mate 

parenthood; who for back- 
ground reasons has an uncon- 
scious fixed aversion to sex- 


uality, pre / ,. 
pn, ID vulgarities of life 
that penalize women. 


IF SUCH is the case, and 


I surmise that it is, then per- 


commitment; and in 
out of it before she 
up. But this tarn of events 
doesn’t give reason to sup 
pose that she will have better 
“luck” in a later marriage, 
whether to you or someone 
else. 

To clear up the fog in your 
mind, as to what to of 


> 
3 
3 


a, 


4 
af 


in 
i 
Hl 


: 


i 


r 
| 


8 
= 
° 


x 
= 


oH 


—_— —-—- 


1.35 Merry-Maid Nylons 
with sophisticated dark seams 


@ 15 denier dress sheer 
@ full-fashioned for fit 


® fine pen-line seams 


Beige, tan or red fox; 842-11. 


Kann's—Hosiery—Street Floor, Both Stores 


Wonderful for the contrast they give to light summer clothes. 


newly 
beautiful 
hat 


takes to 


Velvet 


4.95 


Nothing is as deep, nothing as rich, 
as the deep, rich texture of velvet... 
These alluring exaggerations were 
shaped to sit on the head with such 
easy grace that you can put them 
on without looking in «a mitrots 
Black, Navy and Colors 


Kann's—Millinery—2nd Floor, Both Steres 


Miss Wonderful «avs you 


More Evening Hours to Shop at Kann’s, Arlington: 
Monday, Thursday, Friday—12:30 to 9:30 
Washington Hours ee to 9:00 


Penns. Ave. at Sth St. N.W,, Washington 


---e and your Lines— 


or Catalinas 


A. Jantzen’s “Acapulco” —a Mexican 
' design in sainbow of rich colors. 
Sanforized cotton with crinklelastic 


shirring. 32-40. 
15.95 


. Catalina’s “Brite Sprite” — woven 
chain stripe. Acetate and lastex in 
black or violet with white. 34-40, 


12.95 


. Catalina’s “Diving Belle”—princess 
style in interesting knit of celanese- 
orlon - ratine - lastex. Aqua or toast 
stripes with white. 32-38. 


17.95 


. Catalina’s “Scarlet” scalloped flange 
bra over shirred center bra. Acetate 
and cotton lastex; black, aqua, 


sapphire, pink. 32-38. 
12.95 


. Jantzen’s “On - the - Cuff” — swim 
short with complete inner panty. 
Acetate and lastex in navy, black or 
turquoise. 32-28. 

14.95 


Kenn's—Sportswear—2nd Floor, Washington; 
Street Floor, Arlington 


KANN’S 


. WASHINGTON 


ARLINGTON 


24-Hour Phone Order Service—DI. 7.7200 


—— a ee ee me — 


- . -_— 


~~ AD... 


e 


Polished Cotton 


Perfect slip for summer sheers 


3.99 


Perfect because it gives you shadow protection in 
summer sheers, because it has body yet its full skire 
lets your dress fall in soft folds. Eyelet embroidery 
looks pretty showing through. White; 32-40. 


Kann’s—Lingerie—2nd Floor, Washington; 
Street Floor, Arlington 


KANN’S, Wash. 4, D. C. 
Please send me polished cotton slips as checked: 
, ([) Charge 
0 C.0.D. (add 25c) 


a 


Please add 2% tax where necessary. Free delivery in. 
Washington ond 22 nearby Maryland & Virginia counties 


N. Fairfax Drive at N. Kirkwood, Arlington 
, ys 


Teamwork ion | p ae, Sen eee : 65 
For Allies 
‘<0 


* \ United Press 
5 ade. Arthur W. Radford de 


as well as the rewards of 
ty.” 


Radford, ‘Chairman of the 
United States Joint Chiefs of 
rm A “one of the great 

rs” facing the West is “a 
decline in that spirit 
of mutual understanding, team- 


Work and faith in each other.” | | eee | | 
He spoke before graduates of }-— Bt — , , 
the Speriat College of the | r . 
Armed F . j | ’ 
a remarks aewes a series / | | 
apparen conflicting Ad- . 

ministration statements on) i ) 
neutralism. President Eisen-| 
hower told his news conference : | ; 4 
last w that there may be 
some for nations joining 
mutual security pacts. ) 

Secretary of State @ohn 
Foster Dulles said later that 4 
except in some exceptional . 
Cases neutralism is —_—— 
and shortsighted.” 

Still later, the White House : 


Clarified Mr. Eisenhower’ 
statement. It said he believes T H E SAV | N G s ! 
in the principle of collective 4 . 

a ‘. e wr 


security and that nations join- 

AY organizations are less 

lia to aggression. | 

Radford also reported that} | 

is being made” re 

ward unification of the foal : 
ces. But he gave no en-' 


poumnaeetons to advocates of : Spectacular Savings 


the Army, Navy and Air Force! 


“a 


SO a eS ae 
4“ . 


ack 


- ~~ ee 
te A 

_ 
“— 


—_— 


“care little which service plays| 
what role provided the job is! 
Rep. Gerald R. Ford (R-Mich.) 
said yesterday the Pentagon ex- 
FREE 237° 
. RECORD with each . 
Beautiful Sanforized linen-weeve cotton : : 
> SUPER 
in a big assortment of prints and color | rie } GILLETTE ics RAZOR SET _ 


whe a ~~ Service, | 

e a made an oblique 

reference to current inter-serv- ON A USEFUL GIFT FOR DAD! 

done well and provided we are: 

teamed together for the de- 

pects to channel about $100 

million of defense contracts 
combinations, You're sure to find sev- 
eral here that will please Dad . . .and 


fee feuding over missiles de- 
fense of our country.” 
into Michigan within the next 
just see that saving! In small, medium 


velopment. wn . 
Mich. to Get ¢ 
Defense Work’ | a senna coe wih coupenanal 
In Jobs Crisis | ' | shades of tan. Dad will pow for years! 
60 days to take up the slack in 
and large sizes. 


‘= 


Radford said Americans 
Associated Press SOL OR LLL... 
employment caused by cur. 
tailed auto production. 

Ford made this statement 
after he and Rep. Louis’ C. 
Rabaut (D-Mich.) met with As- 
sistant Secretary of Defense 
Tom Pike and his staff. 

The two had been appointed 
Ss a bipartisan committee by 


the 18 Michigan House mem- 
bers to contact Defense De- 


——" 


—_—— ere ee. -_—- 
- _ . 


ent officials on additional 

ense contracts for the state.) 

Ford said he and Rabaut 

were told the Department is 

acutely aware of the employ- 

ment problems in the automo- 
tive industry. 


Md. to Disburse 
Tax ‘Windfalls’ 


Income tax “windfalls” total- 
ing more than $4 million will! 
be distributed this week to 
Baltimore and Maryland’s 23 
counties, the state controller's 
office announced yesterday. 

Benjamin F. Marsh. chief of! 
the income tax division, said 
the “windfall’ resulted from 
changeover to the new pay-as-| 
you-go system of collecting in- 
come taxes in quarterly pay-| 


large. ) i ‘ ; a 
| of 100%, nylon that stretches te fit sizes 
ments. The money thus col- TOYA STRAW SPORT CAPS... ) ; 10 to 14. Many patterns. 

lected in fiscal 1956 is in ad- 


e " : ’ - om me, 
dition to anticipated income) |. Roto , * iin dante ~ a “ » ale teegeesenstass OW 
and is therefore redistributed =i : . 
about the state. 

In nearby counties, Montgom- 


2 ill ive $676.848 and ° > 
ee deerens will oe Surprise Dad with the 


Russia Denies New PAPER MATE 


A-Bomb St 
es —- (INS) CAPRI PEN 


Russia denied today it had 
claimed in a broadcast beamed | . 

to Tokyo yesterday that Stalin with the new 
had urg the United States! 
not to drop atom- bombs on Hi- 


ceo Sra PIGGY moe f REFILL 
Nikolai Smetanin, deputy 
chief of Moscow’s Radio's for- i 


eign department, said the 
broadcast merely noted the 


. 


An Amazing Value! And Priced extra low! 


SPECIAL ASSORTMENT OF a. | Ly ‘\ Stretch Ankle Socks 


SPORT SHIRTS 
Yl fe no od @ a 98 


- 


— ——_— ¢ 
* 
ee ee ee eee ee ae 


¢+seaa ta b8 ©” 34 


and $3.95 shirts! 2 pockets: 
stand-up collar. Small, medi- . 


a. 


bombs were dropped “at a time 
when the situation was such ASL elite 
that there was no need” for de- p 7 

stroying the two cities. OMnyrs 


GU Professor Named | > Beal 


To European Post | an Supplic S 

The Rev. Lawrence C. Me- - 
Hugh of the Georgetown Uni- 
versity philosophy faculty, has No need 
been appointed to direct to run out 
Georgetown-at-Fribourg next of ink 
year. ; ever! 

Georgetown-atFribourg is a 
program which allows students 
to spend their junior year over- | 
seas. It is located at the Uni- 
versity of Fribourg, Switzer. 
land. The Rev. Gerard F.| 
Yates is heading the program | 
for this year, the program's | 
first. 


Ce a 


‘Low Priced... Unusual Saving 
JEWELED MOVEMENT REGULAR 98c REGULAR b0e 


Wrist Watch Pen Knives Handkerchiefs 


& 


Dozens of different styles from small of Sanfor- 

tee we tid auld anew ized broadcloth in colers and 
Two Graduations eee det ted ano laden? fancy stripes. Sizes 30 to 42. 
wo UT 


| By Public Schools eevee o's 2-Cell Flashlight Case... . 79 White or Colored T Shirts 98¢ 


District public schools 
will hold two graduation 
ceremonies today—the last 
day of school. 

S choo! Superintendent 


Hobart, M. Corning and iil F & @ STS. SETWEED {4th ST. H.W. | SILVER SPRING, MD. ARLINGTON, VA. 


dent C. Melvin Sharpe will _ 12th and 13th H.W. 3126 14th ST. NW. 8239 GEORGIA A\ AVE. 3000 WILSON BLVD, 


share , . ered . Thurede na Open Th 
form ny the ‘Dist Met 0:30 Ri. “te bas Pe Goad Puory WGA “Eh 620 PE. Omen fasurdes Nights’ oe die to 4:08 


Teachers College exercises 
to be held at 8:30 p. m. at 


McKinley High School, 24 SEVENTH ST. AW. one WISGONSIN AVES AVE. HILLOREST HEIGHTS ROCKVILLE, MD, es] € ALEXANDRIA, VA, 


, , rgemataet. * Gi a ea al a Re See eo Or a 


. aw. , enarrine ¢ CENTER 616 KING ST, 
eDtivecstees || Sterne | |e peieen bees ae tie ra eet 


p. m. Assistant School Su- ana Fridage "jl 198 PM. Gpee Story FY 6: FE, 7 pe Bi, tlh 4:50 PM. saree Pee! SF 120 
ndent Thomas J. , 
olmes will speak. | 1 +. | bi 


’ 


ya 


COunT 
ALE See 


1506 BENNING RD., N.E. 


‘ Next to Corner at 15th & H Sts. NE 


LI. 7-1359 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
66 — Thursday, June 14, 1956 


Our Name is Our Policy 


TONIGHT & 
FRIDAY 

THO >.» 

SATURDAY 


3 DAY SALE 


THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY 


Original Cartons © No Floor Samples ‘ 
Reg. $289.95 Brand-New 1956 
° 


Middleweights 
® NATIONALLY 


REFRIGERATOR: 


ADVERTISED 
Reg. 


Satis ” a ys 39 


ers 
$69.95 ENGLISH 3-SPEED $97.08 
LIGHTWEIGHTS 


————— Ee, 

; $67.50 IMPORTED LIGHTWEIGHTS $99-%8 
ate, EQuIPrPED 

$5.99 


$10.95 13” TRICYCLE 
L BALL BEARING 


SAND ‘N’ POOL 


Reg. $29.95 


door shelvest am meta! comd 
He eeu r 


BRSEESEEEE 
— 


1956 


4-CYCLE 
1 
x 22 HP. 


1956 HOTPOINT 
12-Cu.-Ft. Upright 


$399.95 
100.00 TRADIE-! 


m- $299-95 
1956 AIR CONDITIONERS 


Cam ena 


STEARNS DE LUXE ROTARY 
‘Turf King’ 22” Mower 


@ Swing-over Handle $139.95 List 
® Twin Leaf Mulchers Now 


E63 
ee 


> — % P.. four-cycle 
Engine 
All Steel Base 


44-HP.. Clinton Engine. Re- 
Starter, reversible 


REVERSIBLE 
PUSH BUTTON 
List $59.95 


% H.P, 1Y2 AMP, 
TOP BRAND 


TELEVISION—EASY TERMS 


GAZI in TV ss 51998 7% a bia 


aomiral 17” 5105/5 


ASS 


ea =: 


8-PLAY GYM 


: tre, swine chain strength 
> Deavle air 
Chinn 


~ tae 


Ay + Rage 


EMERSON 21-in. 
ain, EMERSON $438 [21” Famous wane 5993 
G.E. ELECTRIC 


1956 G.E. AUTOMATIC sees 


TOASTER cP 


1956 ue AUTOMATIC ,.. 


Sal ee or $29.9 


Ye H.P. 72 AMP. 
Famous Make 


nes. Reversible 
#95 Window Fan 


eso. Twin Reversible 
75 Window Fan 


12 
19 


.$ 5.83 
.$10.49 
.$17.50 


* 29.95 12” GE Oscillating. 

s 54.95 16” GE Oscillating. .$32.12 
$] 09: 59.95 GE Twin Reversible. .$34.95 
* 39.95 20° GE 3 Speed. . ..$23.35 
+ 49.95 GE 20” Elec. Rev... .$28.95 
> 59.95 GE 20” Roll About. .$34.95 


11” 
Ba | i 


Reg. 
$17.95 
NOW 


1956 G.E. STEAM & DRY m 


4 for 
$15.75 


$14.95 


LAWN 
CHAIRS 
$ 99 


ALUMAFOLD 
TABLES 


NOTHING TO SAVE BUT MONEY! 


Westinghouse Pop-Up 


small slices @n extra inch for easy 
removal. Severe! settings, easy te 


clean 
SALE ONLY 
LIST 21.95 


5] 0): 


estinghouse “TROT ry 


The best IF most efficient oll- 
purpose iron anyone can buy 
is the new Westinghouse open 
henandie steom iron 


ing bills . . 


SALE ONLY 
LIST 15.95 


$9.95 


Accurate temperature control with sig- 
light assures perfect results. Serves 
up to 50 people. 


nal 


Westinghouse Deluxe 


OVEN 
wane LIST 43.95 


me ee 
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Westinghouse 


GRILL-N-WAFFLER 


Westinghouse 


COOK-N-FRYEF ER 


LIST 29.95 


We Sell What We Advertise 


—— 


Pile Pir linbibvt Kino 


odie 


KKK KKKKKEKEKKK 


| RN 


NEW YORK—Most of us 
working stiffs, who dash Ss... 
the house in the morning to 
catch the 8:11 and buckle into 
our solid television some time 
after 7 m. 

wonderf 

seems to bear little or no rela- 
tionship to afterdark view- 
ing or, as a matter of fact, 
to life itself. 

No sensible tourist would 
tackle Europe without a good 
, guidebook. And a guidebook 
| would certainly come in 
handy for the television tour- 
ist, entrapped by a vagrant 
virus or sprained ankle, in 
the labyrinths of daytime tele- 
vision. ° 

Obviously, daytime televi- 
sion is for people who stay at 
home during the day. Most of 
them, equally obviously, are 
women. And if stay-at-home 
women who watch the com- 
mercials ,should garner a 
strange idea of how the other 
60 million women of the Na- 
tion live—as well as the re- 
maining 60 million men— 
don't blame the little woman. 

I should think her discdn- 
tent with two items — her 
house dresses and her kitch- 
en—would be unbearable. In 
the marvelous world of com- 
merical television, every 
housewife, inside or outside 
the commercials and with the 
notable exception of Mrs. 
Ralph Kramden, inhabits a 
kitchen roughly the size 
the flight deck of the U. 8. 
Forrestal, in which has been 
placed every possible new, 
gleaming cooking aid. 

And the ladies who inhabit 
them are dre .w r to 
whip up a quick breakfast or 
a hearty, jiffy, ts ae 
meal for their happy f 
in garments impeccably 
pressed, custom-made and 
suitable for a matinee. 


THERE'S a curious fem 
camaraderies between the mil- 


By Cynthia Lowry 


Radio and Television —__—— 


‘The Mysterious World 
Of Daytime Television 


lions ob daytime Viewarwait 
the performers who daily visit 


their living rooms. Sometimes 


it almdést seems as if they 
speak in code. The jokes, 
which convulse the studio au- 
diences and evoke chuckles 
from the faithful, are just as 


incomprehensible to the un- | 
initiated. 


The other day, on a full | 
day's tour of the daytime 
channels, Garry Moore, whose 
winsome, 
lights the stay-at-home ladies, 
panicked them in the studio 
and at home. It was the sim- 
ple device of running a mo 
tion picture film backwards— 
a stunt which took up a big 
hunk of the program, too. 

Light winsome moments, 
however, are merely rest pe- 
riods in what can turn out to 
be a day of counting one’s 
blessings—even without the 
3-acre kitchen and wardrobe. 

It surely makes you stop 


and think when you've spent | 


a few hours skip around 
ay Strike It Rich 
” gy tales, followed four 
rich hours of Valiant 
ady, Search for Tomorrow, 
A Date with Life, et al. 


IN THE soap ras, of 
course, a good guidebook is 
a must. I dropped into a half 
dozen and couldn't under- 
stand anything that was go- 
ing on except that everybody 
was full trouble—mostly 
unrequited love and faithless- 
ness—and that most children 
are being badly misunder- 
stood 


Why is Jim being so funny 
about Edie? With Jane 
around, why does Andy's fa 
ther want to go back to 
Laura? Isn't Eric a fool to 
want to psychoanalyze his 
girl's father? 

Associa 


ted Press Newsfea tures 
Writer 


| 


>. m.—WMAL- TV. After- 
noon Film 
Way 


about the British army. 
7:8 p. m—WTTG. 
Wh : Two bo ouse 
owners take money from a 
dead man’s body. 
8 pm—WTOP-TV. The 
Bob Cummings Show: Bob 
———-. me party for 


matic story of the fate of the 
wives of imprisoned crimi- 
nals. George Raft and Joan 
Bennett star. 


8:30 p.m—WRC-TV. Drag- 


net: A letter and a pair of 
broken eyeglasses are clues 


boyish charm de- | 


in & homic case. 

8:30 p. m—WTOP-TV. ‘Cli 
max! Diana Lynn Paeet 
Martin costar in 
at Midnight.” coda 


lonely house with a homi- 
cidal husband and a phantom 
prowler. 

8:30 p. m—WMAL.-TV. Stop 
the Music: Tanya Chin, 12 
ee Chinese girl, and An- 

ree 


Van Antwerpen, Bel- | 


Television Highlights 


tling: From new Capital | 


‘ane 

Peay m—WMAL-TV. Row!- 
ns Ray Schanen vs. 
Paul Dunivan. 

10 pm—WRCO-TV. Lux 
Video Theater: Richard 
Boone stars in “A House of 
His Own.” A convict has 
served 36 years in-prison for 
killing three of his fellow 
students when he went ber- 
serk at @ fraternity | 
his college days. When he is 
about to be paroled, public 
indignation flares against him 
again. 

19 p. m—WRC-TV. The 
Victor Borge Show: Borge 
leads the orchestra in a spe- 
cial one-hour, ohe-man muéi- 
cal comedy. Included are 
highlights from Borge’s 
Broadway success, “Comedy 
in Music.” 

11:15 p. m—WTOP-TV. The 
Late Show: “The Over- 
landers” stars Chips Rafferty. 
A small town in Australia 


prepares defenses against a | 


possible Japanese attack. 


. 11:20 pn m—WMAL.-TYV. | 
George | 


The Night Show: 


fever eerrrverrrerereerrrrrera 
PENN TV CO. 


Serfhe 


gian consulate typist, return | 
. 


for a third round. 

> p. m—WMAL-TV. Star 
Tonight: Lois Holmes and 
Henry Hull star in “The Long 
View”; story of the under- 
standing wife of a dedicated 
college professor. 

9:30 p.m—WRC-TV. Ford 
Theater: A man obsessed by 
a girl's strong resemblance to 
another woman makes life 
precarious for her. Ruth Ro- 
man, Philip Carey and 
George Macready star in 
“Panic.” 

9:30 p.m—WTOP-TV. Four 
Star Playhouse: David Niven 
stars in “Second Chance.” 
A screen writer is faced with 
a difficult decision when the 
most important job pf his 
career is complicated by the 
ambition of the young actress 
with whom he is in love. 

189 p..m—WTTG. Wres 


INTER: ul! N INC. 


“AC vA 
MO ED 'N WOME 


“Ww ¢ id 


SWAMI 
PREMANANDA 
OF INDIA 

AT 6:45 TONIGHT 


RADIO STATION 
| WASH-FM 97.1 M, 


re every. ay . 
vedas’! te ght vy i 


Raft and George Brent star 
in “Christmas Eve,” the story 
of three men and how they 
fared after leav the home 
of an old lady who brought 


them up. 


Tonight! on 
Four Ster 


Playhouse! 


DAVID NIVEN 


Special! 


© ANNOUNCI 


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CHICAGO 


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} ; THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
1 hursda Lelevision Programs | Thursday Radio Programs “ Thursday, June J4, 1986 67 
vont ry “ AA d tA . 
wrop AM 630 FM 107.3, AM So ae ie | ne 


aa) DISCOUNT 


VIRGINIA 
Day SALE! tin iners2= 


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you CAN BE SURE... iF iTS Westinghouse 
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FAN 


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Westinghouse POP-UP / 9° 


The new Westinghouse pop-up toaster is functional and attrac- Westinghouse 


tive——toasts all kinds of bread and features a lift-up lever to GRILL-N-WAFFLER 
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. et i TE 3) it newsa ryt Jon } sais tra ‘ae _ en an extra inch for easy removal. Several settings, 
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os ¥ 12% i ent Bag ore Se 2) aA LIST SARE | 0)” 
2 Senet =e — 21.95 ONLY 


+ EEE SE trek -::Highlights on Radio il na 

WRF rag 5.5 mer—t pm to 9s hed ' 108.1 meb—5:80 om te 8! x FASY PAY TERMS '¢ an Whi oot, 
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(100.3 me )\—Dartight onty* | dent of Sarah Lawrence Col- | Dvorak, Furiant from Piano 


= | lege, talks of highr education. | Quintet in A. AIR CONDITIONERS Electric Clothes 

— why ee ‘| 11:45 a. m—WTOP. How- - 
ee ard Miller Show: Vocalist nt :' WA HER DI 
right onl on Ralph Young is guest. 399.95 % Ton Caseme 


X—1600 be. —Day 
“2 enpes here conform to tmformation 12:15 p. m—WRC. Patty TONIGHT! 299.95 % Ton Flush Mount 

by stations at trme of publication Cavin Show: Aubrey Graves, 339.95 | Ton Flush Mount 
Country Life editor of The First time on TVI 339.95 % Ton Casement 
Washington Post and Times ' oo. a Washer Dryer 
Herald, cues listeners on pop- | 299.95 % Ton Flush Mount ee. | 


. ular local vacation spots. & "399.95 1 Ton Fldsh Mount , S $ 
W ) 2:05 p. m—WGMS. Sym- : aapes & 1K. ¢ | ps : 

ter ine e phonic Matinee: Lully, Over- ’ oud args te “eng 4? oR, 

ture to Armide; Mendelssohn, 259,56 "56 w/Auto. Thermostat $179 / 


Symphony No. 3 in A Minor, ; ; 7 eS ee 
» ++ OF NEW YORK “Scotch;” Albeniz, The Har- Theatre 319.50 56 w/Auto. Thermostat $189 SAVE $190.90 ON 


bor, from Iberia Suite. oe sce, es Sa —— BOTH S } 
6 p. m—WDON and WASH. A , _ : 
Broadway va In the Concert Hall: a, | - Mg 339.95 56 w/Auto, The ostat $189 FOR 
Rimsky-Korsakov, Schehera- presents . 5 Hee-anereey Cuvee New 1956 Models ONLY 


zade; Glazonov, The Seasons; ‘ ‘PANIC’ ’ is IN FACTORY CRATES 
Celebs Out Front: Jack Demp relaxing at the Copa ring-| tr abeeny oagem ae 19 55 FANS For Every Need ELECTRIC FRY PANS) =|sC ELECTRIC IRONS 
side via Roberta Sherwood's passionate hymns. After posing 7:05 D. m—WTOP. Amét starring 19.95 Sunbeam 10% . 12.56 17.95 Hoover Steam 
for 1,300 phctes (with fans) in one day at his busy Broadway ‘n’ Andy Music Hall: Andy G.E. Utility $.83 | 39.95 20° Exhaust . 23.95 Sunbeam 11% 15.081 14.95 G.E. Steam rave 
. Sonja Henie and Bridegroom in the Cub receiving the must either win the ‘local G.E. 10° Oscillating 10.49] 64.95 Vornedo 20° Rev 19.95 GE. Round 12.9291 17.95 GE. Steam 
= wishes of the Billingsley* eo men’s best-dressed contest or G.E. 12” Oscillating 17.50] 64.95 Vornado Twin ' 19.95 Roto-Broil 799 17.95 Sunbeam Steam 
unch ,.. Lawrence (“Fanny”) | lose his girl 6.£. Twin 34.95 Vornado Window | 17.95 Presto Steam 
Tibbett. and Son at the Stork reports that he gave no indica- ‘| 7-05 p wens Howard — G.E. All Purpose 64.95 Vornade Window COOKERS & FRYERS 19.95 Hoover Steam 
- Peggy Connelly ta-taing the tion of feeling ill. “In fact,”| Mitchell: Haydn Symphon West. Mobilaire ; 139.95 Dehumidifier : 29.95 Presto Electric 16.87 MIXERS & BLEN BORS | 
Little Club crowd en route to — y 17.95 Presto 6-Quart 11.99 1 1995 Dormever. Jr 
she said, “he was full of fun.| No. 26 in D Minor; Ibert, Di- ' : 

Madrid and Mr. Sinatra .. , Zenith 21 Blond Console. . $199 13.95 Presto 4-Quart 8.991 19.95 Sunbeam, Jr. Mixer 2 56 
Jane Powel He told us 4ll his favorite story; vertissement. : ia . erut ee Are 34.95 Roto-Broil Deep Fry 11.50 11.95 
ell and Groom remi- 8:30 p. m.—WRC. Biograph 4 RCA °S5 21 Table Model. .$165 p fry 1995 GE. Ir. Mixer 

niscing with John Perona in his about his mother. An inter- , “4 ry g y aole e 


| m ji 79.91 
' rom an in Sound: The biography of , LAWNMOWERS 47.50 Sunbeam w/ juicer 
Champagne Room at “Elmer's” viewer once said: ‘You must be! the late Thomas Wolfe is re- RCA ‘35 21 Wood Spat a, 41.95 16” Electric Rotary 24.664 4 93 Waring 2-Speed _ 26.52 
(Faye = a we ~ very proud of your son.’ To) peated, with host Charles | RCA Blond Wood sabre $185 23.95 Clemson Specie! 16.00 “COFFEL MAKERS 
They Seek werobeond = a which she replied: ‘Which; Laughton, Wolfe's sister, | Emerson 21 Wood Console 21.95 Universal 8 Cup 14.63 


, : | ; . T BARGAINS ) 
” Mabel Wolfe and his editors, | Zenith 21 Mahog. Console $189 MISC. DISCOUN 24.95 Universal 8 Cup 16.50 
manse in the E. 60s . Julie | one?’ | 219 34.50 Dishmaster ... 29.95 Universal 10 Cup .. 19.17 
Wilson and George Abbott en-| Memos of a Midnighter: — Aawell and John | 149 95 — ee eee Ses 49.50 Dishmaster .......34. 47 50 0 he Vacuum . 23.60 
ae the Chateau-Madrid’nana Wynter’s wedding gifts!) 9:45 p. m—WTOP. My Son 37-93 Rotissprie eee 24.95 Hoover Percolator . 17.04 
a. —— se. — — from Greg Bautzer included a| Jeep: Peggy's beau prefers 71.77 Men Polisher .... .49, 12.50 West Bend Percolator 8.75 
M tie - “hr gg #’0N8 $35,000 diamond necklace . . .|’ playing with Jeep's electric e 9:30 P.M. : RA UPR 37.95 Drill Kit a MB. SITCHEN TOOL SETS 
adison a ante meridian Wm. Petrillo (nephew of the! train to entertainin Peggy. 189.95 5% Cu. Fr 495.95 16 Cu. FF. 28.95 a Drill ae ; . 
- Pretty Kay Kendall, wh0!Union czar) eloped to. Etkton|’ 10:05 p. m—WGMS. Music @ CHANNEL 4 399.95 10.7 Cu. Ft. ...... 219.95 4.2 Cu. Fr. 24.50 Electric Sander ....18. 14.95 Flint 7-Pe. 
, Temoves her specs the moment|with Kay Pressman, mag writ| 539.95 12 Cu. Ft. 6.04. ELECTRIC RANGES 42.50 Drill Bit Set a ees ee ae 
Rex Harrison arrives ...Thel\or |. Gloria Vanderbilt's life- 429.95 12.2 Cu. Ft. . .... 289.95 Hotpoint 39° 29.99 Jig SOW nen ane BR, arcs Sane le 
Nat (King) Coles in T . . a P 34.85 Sander anal 16.95 Chrame 12-Pc 
: & es in Tiffany's story (with United Artists 


fi- a al DISHWASHERS ~ 289.95 Hotpoint 30° .. FLINT OPEN STOCK 40% OFF 
— Wy — FL - s — nancing) is ready. The zillion-| live from voutrwooo WS vial 319.95 Hotpoint Portable .$189 | 359.95 Hotpoint 38° ia 59.50 rit Sew | FL OPE 0 
| : i" o 
Novak at Blair House distract- —p we | get $50,000 plus 50% C a 289.95 James Porteble $142 | 199.95 Hotpoint ALL PORTABLE 


: . Illustrator James REVEREWARE 
| —! pe ag agen — Montgomery Flagg’s pals will PRESENTS Hi-Fi & STANDARD PHONOS & TAPE RECORDERS re) ors TYPEWRITERS 
Sour nee with her archi-\nonor him with a gala at the 199.95 Console . 39.95 Portable “45” : 40 y 4 N° OFF O/ OFF 
=e. Stork Club on Father’s Day ; 129.95 Table Model 29.95 3-Speed Manvel! *] 
Picnic Jugs & Chests 


Stor . 109.95 Portable $68 | 34.95 “45” Table Top Original Cartens 
Sallies in Our Alley: Comic; _—| ‘ 164.95 Table Model 59.95 3-Speed Portable ' BAR-B-Q GRILLS) 
Gene Baylos went to Lindy’s Recorder . 225.00 Tape Recorder 27.95 Mell-Hoffmen Round 6.98 Alum. 1} Gel Jug 
to glare at his enemies. A waiter . 2?” on Wheels . 16.97 6.98 Alum. 2 Gal. Jua 
asked: “What'll you have?” ... ) : Feer ead greed 299.95 Kelvinator .... 39.95 Mell-Hoffman Round 4.98 Alum. 1 Gal. Jug 
I didn't come in here to eat,” teem vp te destrey 19.95 Ronson ..... 249.95 Whirlpool with Electric Spit.. 23.97 1.98 Pelican Cooler 
he yipped, “1 just came in to @ women's happiness 29.50 Remington” ..... 319.95 Hotpoint 18.95 Mell-Hoffman Round 8.95 Skotch-0-Matic 


Seana myses! -- - Ted Stecie by * a3 a. Sunb int 22° Adjustable 13.26 | 6.49 Skotch Kooler 
- eal Ge tebe chem TELEVISION - She ! —— : meget 10.95 Mell-Hoffman Port- 7.95 Poloron Cooler 
S owen Up te Ris apartment eS Ae | VACUUM CLEANERS ELECTRIC DRYERS able Adjustable 32.50 Alum. ice Chest 
to see his “Fair Lady” ticket ae 8:30 Channel 9 | ioe Ties 39 30 939.95 Hotpoint 5.95 Holland Portable . 19.95 Alum. ice Chest 
— , | * PRESENTED BY 97.50 Hoover 209.95 Whirlpool 10 ibs. Duncan Hines Fuel 3.69 Thermo-Bag 

| a CHRYSLER Fire Extinguishers 4 Cans Scotch ice 

Vignette: Jane Powell, Vic , | 

Damone, Pearl Bailey and Bob : —s CORPORATION 
Hope were summoned by the NO. 77-3111 : TWE SORWARLOS LOOK 
Washington press photogs to 


entertain the President at their|d 2414 14ST.N.W. _= 


annual event... Miss Powell 


i 
IT’S IT’S i 
AUTOMATIC AUTOMATIC | 
i 


A STATIONS 


' 


hin’ Deluxe Seldne 


Washington's Only Slacks Specialises & 


War the Man With.. 
champagne taste 


beer pocketbook 


Steam & Dry Iron Portable Mixer 


: As @ steam iron, presses without « Weighs tes then tree pounds 
Washable = $55 Palm Breeze dome cieth, irons mest tebrice with oll the mix yobs There speeds Thermostet contre! mekes frying, 


” ee Pi he ee | ut sprinklin s a dry iron, .- he k woll; sits hee! cook: . just dial temperature 
oo = a {4 MIX-EM & MATCH-EM a . i pe Portable fect 7A s.. febric. ba a Aveilable in tow "eaters ona lid, $2.00 extra) 
Ai ke " Sie a List ist j 
he 4-Feouser Appliances | 17.95 17.95 


19" Wy ‘29" 


$9.95 Dacron Blend & $22.50 Lightweight Thinning hair is usually caused by one or more of the 14 local 
| sealp ills responsible for 90% of all baldness. These local scalp AUTOMATIC “AUTOMATIC 
SLACKS SPORT COATS 9) toubles recognized by symptoms such as scalp itch, dandruff Automatic Toaster Visualizer Iron : TRIPLE-WHIP MIXER 
and falling hair can he com batted with the 35-year proved The most dependeble avtomotic tees! Fabric dial lets you select the correct Grill & Waffle Baker Gives yeu complete mixing every time 
*5 at 9 99 _ Thomas treatment—easily and quickly. Only Thomas offers | ing mechanism ever developed. Exire-.' temperature for ony fabric. Weighs | It grills sandwiches, fries bacon and | Three beaters; mixes thoroughly 


Automatic Skillet 


) high tecst lift. Six-position control, less than twe ond @ helf pounds ega" Just flip the reversible =| twelve speeds; built.in light) handy 
skill and precision based on s» many years of experience— and snapeut crumb trey Large soleplote cuts your ironing time. it turns our perfect weoffles. wicer; Yo and four quert bowls 


seven-million treatments. 


Decide today to battle baldness the modern, reliable Thomas of f a 
way. Come in for free consultation and demonstration—see for ; 


' ty xcalp itch, falling baie, and promotes thicke he gost jet \f PERFECT FOR GIFTS! PERFECT FOR ANYONE! SEE US TODAY 


$3.95 V4 sleeve Group of Pure | 
say, “I want to see the Thomas specialist about my hair and (G. E. Appliances For Sale in D. C. and Virginia ONLY) 


: SPORT $4.59 SILK TIES $] ADT scalp.” No appointment is necessary for the free consult ation. 


| 
| 
SHIRT afer $5 _2.50 and 3.50 Values | | : - T 
Open Thurs. 9 to 9; Open Daily 9 to 7 £ . sie | D AF U N 
| 


1=SLACK RACK — VIRGINIA 


| BUILDING 
507 11th ST.NW. (Bet. E& Af (CORNER NW. Y. AVE. and 15th STREET MA. 8-9562. Pe yy ae a S. Wayne St. Arlington, Va. derusdie Vte 8 
ei re er er ee MR [ma Y= 4 


iicanaceaion 


- WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD By Chester Gould 


Phare, Jone 1 1986 Horoscope 
Qe eeeerse as —F rf 
‘Saale for Quality and fale, CH pithdar comes and hind hat your ut: 


4 Marino & Pritt y act AREM 2, OA tet a 
: ff ea a 


. : r & quiet La a 3 
’ KOSHER SUPER MARKET _@)s2sstosnrts 
999 979 ang Ny © 
' tes . cee ane make the ave Geel 


a points count 
£32 GEORGIA AVENUE, NW 7.3m Bh Bm wil 


MAY 
+. : | other matters aller 
Monday thre Friday 7 A.M. until 9 PM, more ndwleage and sn a 
7 A.M, vatil 11 P.M.—Sunday 7 AM, uatil 5 P.M. . tal 
FREE PARKING IN REAR OF STORE may pave to atte more care and rte 


te than if you want 
ee best possib resulta from 
or 


© he TO AUG. 23 (Lee) —-Pretting REX MORGAN 
mpletion o sin th | < a . 
—a and J = I---I DON'T} ‘ LILA REFUSED TO TALK 
AUG, 24 TO SEPT. 23 ( Virgo)—-Proper the . TO ME / WHATS WRONG 
allocation of all activities , . YES. YOuR WIFE . WITH HER 
h mor S HERE, NEIL / I ‘ ; , home | hs ER, DR. MORGAN 


; p -<-<- 7 
WANT YOU 70 COME ae OR IS IT ME ? 


spare for rest. relaxation. It Goesn'’t par 


SEPT. 24 TO OCT. 23 (Libra)—@tudy 
da befere you 


handle capably 
you are true te 

ht. confidence. plenty of sound 

initiative and wil power wil he ‘ 
put over difficult tasks 

21 (S@agtttertus) — 

Sedies tip om the favorable side—espe- 

cially im familiar activities, work {- 


7 te ge the imp 2 °@ oo mu 
| Seas fruitful portunities are eval). 
. however, sep aiert, 

TO FER 19 (Aquartus)—A 


AN 
leeme in the Store. Ales, FREE SOUVENIRS oy d for further in 
som 
ee ~_wo- necessary 
fu but culty then ACT 


ae MAR. 20 (Pisces)—This| 
HEBREW NATIONAL BOLOGNA Ming ‘Cat there ait everiecleet, Weta 
a v 
; h on ther 


2 mee 
which a. ‘have mad U) — L 
; 


J 
esher teh fm for urns can eet , 
Strictly K Finesse. artistry. and careful planning | j =F ; 
v _ 
ag A Imaginative and versatile. ac- 
‘ ; 


preserving end patient if vo 
the 


New York (Chubs) — New York 
Smoked White Fish » 65c| Smoked Butterfish ». 65¢ 


SWEET CREAM BUTTER “7, S°" ,:. 6%9 
Sones GRUTERE curse e818 | FARMERETTES « 19¢ 
Manor Hill Potato Salad or Cole Slaw =; 27° 


Finey TURKEYS |. noe 
Ls 
 49¢ 59 
Reedy to Cook 
PICKLED BEEF 


Plate Beef 
[VE KNOWN YOU SINCE WE WERE - f COMING IN AT THE MIDOLE 
FLONKEN - 29¢ Eve KNOWN YOU Si AND ab on wae OF A MOVIE! W LL SOMEONE BRIEF ME 


ight teks. tei Pea 
rrig me tures 
Syndicate, ine. 


. “> a" | BASICALLY DECENT !..8UT YOu'vE MUST SHARE 


BEEF TONGUES a a a epee 
IBUR | STEEL BUILDINGS WHICH MEET YOUR NEED ee | . - 
ee as COMMERCIAL OR RESIDENTIAL 


4 we $7-° AT A PRICE YOU CAN AFFORD 


Wise Hens 

POTATO CHIPS =" 33¢| Tomate Ketchup 2 \“** 45¢ 
Moni schewits Surtweet 

BORSCHT -. 19c/PRUNE JUICE =; 29¢ 
Premier Solid Pock Hunt o : , , 
WHITE MEAT TUNAS ---. 8c} Purple Plums 2“. *'* 45¢ : ~ My Unit Stortion of 
Libby ‘s Maxwell House ‘ . 


Tomate juice 2“ °* 55¢| COFFEE . Sle 


We Reserve the Right te Limtt Quantities. Ne Sales te Deslere, Prices ) By Zack Mosley 
Effective There@day. Jane 14. Threagh Teeedar. June 15. 


WELL, NOW THAT CUR TROUBLE Is 

OVER, I HATE To MENTION ANOTHER 

FAMILY PROBLEM, BUT WE HAVE ONE 
"OUR SON, JUNGLE JOLLY I 


saeeerete 


Hn 


The only COMPLETELY KOSHER Supermarket in the ¢ 
City Under Rabbinical Council Supervision. 


3° SALE! 


VW of. cartes 


GOTTLIEB SOUR CREAM 


With Purchese of 


MORTHER’S BORSCHT 


MULTIPLE COMMERCIAL 
FARM & UTILITY BLDG. BUILDINGS 


te VERSATILE, available in any size x ATTRACTIVE A STARR 
all steel clapboard effect % PERMANENT, no main- 


. ir pee 
tenance, cracking, rusting or peeling. | | : #9 QDI: 


Erection can be arranged if desired 


a By Dale Messick 


AH Some NERVE! WHERE | 
D I COME FROM THE 


BUNCH O ROBBERS 
iW THE KLINK / 


a 
rental 
: A ®t. A! 
NO DOWN PAYMENT mr . "I 


PIEDMONT 2:250" | Pie ( SEBO 5 


STRICTLY KOSHER 


UU. & “CHOICE” 
BEEF SALE! 
‘CHUCK ROAST (Bone-in) 33< 


CHUCK ROAST o~ 
| RIB ROAST a <~ c 
FRESH GROUND CHUCK | 


‘FRESH STEER LIVER 
TOP RIB » 39¢ 
ROLLED ROAST ~ 45¢ 
BRISKET or ~ =». «55 
RIB STEAKS © < » 59¢ 
SHORT RIBS 

Rib Eye Fillet © *1,19 


CUT TO YOUR SPECIFICA 


U. $. CHOICE FORE QUARTERS 


BUY KOSHER — BUY U.S. CHOICE 
IT COSTS NO MORE 


~ rune MILK FED VEAL 
RIB VEAL CHOPS ». 63e } Rib Veal Chops 2m on 35¢ 
Veal Cutlets (rouite) Ge} VEAL BREASTS  19¢ 


PICNIC SPECIAL 


Skinless Franks |" Sle | Hebrew Netion 


Plant Located in Arlington 
NIGHT OR DAY OT. 4-9486 NIGHT OR DAY 


—— ee ee ——_ - - 


ee ee eee ee ee, ee ee J, 
*.9,° 7.4. FAAS et ‘-* '. 


> 
 -« 


| 4s : 
: 4 |, 
SALE =" By McEvoy and Striebel 3 
7 WHAT 


MAYBE HE F DON'T 
TODAY THRU SAT. 9:30 to 9 P.M. | TOF YOURS 5 PEPRDEWE / JM A FLL CARON LOR \el// 
re 


HAVE A HE we M 
a CANT L ATE 
HE LA 


+ 


7 oe |} 
NOT MINE / 


> 
— 
A 
. 


“TIME | rif, 
Reg. oa70.96 a Reg. $59.95 Rated Ne. 1 ; =< 7 D . a r' 


Electric | RONSON 


Air Conditioner | MOWER | SHAVER 


a 

Auto. Therm. 1956 4 4% Original Cartons Ke 

Flush Mi, model $ $7 -95 fs 

5 'o 
with trade 

~— AC 


$17.95 HOOVER Steam and Dry lren .... 
$17.95 Hlectric Skillet with Lie ... seebeoot 
$34.95 Electric Hedge Clipper, Complete . 
$14.95 Adjustable all-metal ironing Board ; ia ——__—_—__— -—- a 
$29.95 SILEX Electric Lawn Trimmer Pp 2 3 By Fred Lasswell 

S 3.95 Plastic Garden Hose, 25 ft. “*, 

$29.95 UNIVERSAL 10 Cup Percoletor “4 cn 
S$ 3.95 Therme insulated Picnic Bag du eiruae i 4 ’ ' DONT GE SO ALL“ FIRED 
S 1.89 Aluminum ice Cube Trays ves 99 & , POKN, UN SNUP EY 


gt9.99 Outdoor TY Antenna Kit, 100 ft. lead... 93 | Times A-WASTING 


Indoor TY Anetana, rabbit ears ........ 
ee Seed 20" | Reg. $229.95 HI-FIDELITY 


EXHAUST | WEBCOR  riconoee 


FAN Reg. £39.95 igh fidelity seund plus 


e* 

a? 

ferward and reverse fea- Ss .°. 
tere, ijinout & cutout Ais 


. 
» 
f 

a | 


- 
King Femme Spt cme tee Deke gt 


al 
Skinless Franks .”- 67¢ 
Griddle Franks | Sie pho 
} Gooktait Franks ., 69e 
Strictly Kosher Poultry 
LOCALLY DRESSED 


Caponette seat, ™ 496 

Siests. ™ 496 

44 leon. up = th. 59c 

- 

Hen-Turkeys eyiscersteo) 13m. ™ 196 


THIS IS THE FINEST POULTRY OBTAINABLE. LOCALLY DRESSED AND 
OF THIS DATE. WE ARE DISCONTINUING THE CHARGE FOR_KILLING. 


NO EXTRA CHARGE 
: FREEZER SPECIAL 
BIRDSEYE FROZEN LEMOWADE 2 ‘** 27e 8 =~ $1 


STORE RO i meth eaaer LM. te 8 EEE 
Bowe —e WE RESERVE THE aT fs ‘ . . + 


A I 


Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


jack, 5-watt amplifier. 
HOUSE POP-UP f 
TOASTER —_Reg. 21.95 & 
osnthnaee *eoa on 7 Qo: eg 


kinds of bread; easy 
te clean. 


By Carl Anderson iis 


Tuis iS Howl 
HANDLE “TOWN 
BULLIES 


Across Str trom Wheaton Sateway 
OPEN DAILY & SATURDAY 9-30 +t 


SN ee ee 
e ——— 


» 


By Chester Gould 


a WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


ee ee een . Horoscope 


Sesser sss7, 
“Known for Quality and Service” 4 aS IM, Ua, TS 


stars. 


, Ll . 11 TO, APRIL 30 (atten) 
- Marinoff & Pritt j)2ec5c3=3 
K H MA A. SRSe 6S eoperuane Aa : 
OSHER SUPER MARKET pe 
ae Cyan Soares 


te avoid efrors 
. a. , count 
i322 GEORGIA AVENUE Nm VW 


potnts . 
MA JUNE 21 ¢ 
nests 6 J or ises! 
if vou up 
other matters te ee 
* and replenish energies. 


TO JULY 2 (Cancer)—Yeou 
may have give more care and atten- 
tien te details than it you want 
to get ~-e 


Monday thre Friday 7 AM. until 9 PLM, more ko 
7 AMA. entil 11 P.M—Senday 7 A.M. untill 8 PM. ‘a oo 
FREE PARKING IN REAR OF STORE 


possib results from 


EY 39 TO AUG. 23 (Leo) —Frettin REX MORGAN 
day’ with. optimism col coe ence an J as ~ I---I DON'T 


accomplish ably 
23 ( Virgo) —Proper 
\o8 Your sched. YES, YOUR WIFE 
'S HERE, NEIL/ I 
WANT YOU 70 COME §& 
ocT. 2 (Libre) —Study OVER IMMEDIATELY / mons 
u "ane 


r ‘ LILA REFUSED TO TALK 
‘ TO ME / WHATS WRONG 
WITH HER, DR. MORGAN 

“CR IGITTME!T 


spare for rest. relaxation. It doesn’t pay 


el! 
rofitebly. 
a | NOV. 22 ‘Scorpic)—A day 
can handle capabdiy and profitediy 
you are e je yous st traditions 
ght. confidence. plenty of sound 
initiative and wil power will belp *o 
put over difficult tasks 
BC. 21 (@agitterias)— 
Seales tip om the favorable side—espe- 
cially im familiar activities. work. bust- 
7 which vow have hed 2. 


t much 
nab ey are evall- 
cep a 


Heed specials there are Many other Special i. Pomerer, 09 beep alert, 
leeme in the Store. Also, FREE SOUVENIRS ac in some mat- 


piann necessa 


— SEW NATIONAL BOLOGNA ioe rare 
». v's a, ry 
Strictly — = Lis Tete a \\ ad VISE — 
COOKED CORNED BEEF U7 9B Fie on: oe ccm, Elec (OS 


tee being preserving and patient | yeu 4 
New Chubs , New York Seats “aa - hw ng BA 4 | r . 
York | idee and ereativ sness a chance ode: f ’ s 
. 


Smoked White Fish » G5c|Smoked Butterfish » G50 B velop “Produce "Be “tmenabie. is Soup 
= can pS!) learn and pre it through the y. 


SWEET CREAM BUTTER ‘yc 0. 69¢ 9 feaag sis 2a ome 
yates enuvene curese s27° | FARMERETTES ~ 196 a MS 
Manor Hill Potato Salad or Cole Slaw * 27° 
piney TURKEYS |. coe 

» 49¢ 


Reedy te Ceok 
fisse Saat PICKLED BEEF 
9 | I'VE KNOWN YOU SINCE WE WERE - t MATE COMING IN AT THE MIDOLE 
gee ra -. : IN SCHOOL, LOUELLA, AND x) (EFT ME, YOU OF A MOVIE! WILL SOMEONE BRIEF ME 
= 5¢ | BASICALLY DECENT '..8UT YOu'VE MUST SHARE ) ON THE PLOT? . 
"ened Svea “Say! |BEEN UNFAIR ANO UNKIND TO SKYE | rue BLAME WITH \ () 
BEEF TONGUES ABOU SINCE SHE CAME TO TOWN. -—\ ME! \ 
All Beef GOT CARRIED AWAY 
HAMBURGER . 49¢ STEEL BUILDINGS WHICH MEET YOUR NEED. Pai ~ 
4 $] 00 COMMERCIAL OR RESIDENTIAL 
tbe . 


= - AT A PRICE YOU CAN AFFORD 
POTATO CHIPS <"= 33c|Tomate Ketchup 2'‘* 45¢ em, Karhome 


Mani schewitr Sursweet 4 ‘ te> ; 

ie % . any size with or 
BORSCHT ©. 19c\PRUNE JUICE 2: 29¢ ae Ee 
Premier Solid Pock Hunts . ; attached 
WHITE MEAT TUNAS 2°". 8Ge) Purple Plums 2". 46¢ j pi A yey 
Libby's Maxwell House i yn - 
Tomate Juice 2“ ° 55¢| COFFEE ~ 1c rss $99995 


We Reserve the Bight te Lisslt Quantities. Ne Gales te Dealera Frices 
Effective Thersday, Jone 14. Through Teesdar. June 19. 


By Zack Mosley 


WELL,NOW THAT CUR TROUBLE IS 

COVER, I HATE To MENTION ANOTHER 

FAMILY PROBLEM, BUT WE HAVE ONE 4 
“OUR SON, JUNGLE JOLLY! 


ij i} 
it 


Hi 


ill 


3 
— 


. The only COMPLET KOSHER Supermarket in the 
City Under Rabbinical Council Supervision. 


3° SALE! 


Ve of. corten 


GOTTLIEB SOUR CREAM 
Purchese of 


With 


MORTHER’S BORSCHT 
95° 29° qt. jar 


STRICTLY KOSHER 
uv. $ 


BEEF SALE! 
CHUCK ROAST (Bone-in) 33¢ 


CHUCK ROAST o> 
RIB ROAST (2nd Cut) C 
FRESH GROUND CHUCK | 


MULTIPLE COMMERCIAL 
FARM & UTILITY BLDG. BUILDINGS 


- 2 ee , 


— 


$e VERSATILE, available in any size & ATTRACTIVE 9} BRENDA STARR * Satie Bi iay By Dale Messick 
all steel clapboard effect % PERMANENT, no main- 


, By" UW some neeve! were | 
tenance, cracking, rusting or peeling. , a 4. Ic FROM THE 
’ ‘ ; y a ‘ ant 


can 


WOU 7 
Erection can be arranged ij desired UNCH O” Boeaere 


NO DOWN PAYMENT | . fie whe | IN THE KLINK! 


PIEDMONT Aon" 
Plant Located in Arlington 
NIGHT OR DAY OT. 4-9486 NIGHT OR DAY 


eS a — 


ER’S DAY DISCOUNT . a aie 
SALE | | “once Buca 
TODAY THRU SAT. 9:30 to 9 P.M, , WHAT we OUT OF bay 
Rasta b) (rats “Peo 


Reg. $274.95 ar Reg. $59.95 Reted Ne. | — wy LOSER FLYING 
RS Electric | RONSON §& fl Va a ot 
ae 16” Rotary| Electric 3B Pas lin 

Air Conditioner | MOWER | SHAVER & 


Auto. Therm. 19564 1% Original Cartons 
Fiush Mt. model Ss 95 


, 4 
with trade iy 


FRESH STEER LIVER 
TOP RIB ». 39¢ 
ROLLED ROAST ~~ 45c 


ie 


BRISKET ov = ». 55¢ 
RIB STEAKS  <» » 59¢ 
SHORT RIBS = ™-- 10 
Rib Eye Fillet» *1,19 


U. $. CHOICE FORE QUARTERS 
BUY KOSHER — BUY U.S. CHOICE 
IT COSTS NO MORE 


rune ~MILK FED VEAL 
RIB VEAL CHOPS ». 63¢ | Rib Veal Chops (2-4 «) 36¢ 
Veal Cutlets rouse 69¢ {VEAL BREASTS 186 
PICNIC SPECIAL 


Skinless Franks |" Sle { {ebrew Notions! 
Griddle Franks i 5Te Skinless Franks. .» 61e 


Io. 
Cocktail Franks , 69e 


Strictly Kosher Poultry 
LOCALLY DRESSED 

fay ll ». 49¢ 

_ t» 49e 

» §9c 

Hen-Turkeys eviscerareo) 13m. ™ 196 

THIS IS THE FINEST POULTRY OBTAINABLE. LOCALLY DRESSED AND 

OF THIS DATE. WE ARE DISCONTINUING THE CHARGE FOR_KILLING, 
; NO EXTRA CHARGE 


; FREEZER SPECIAL | OPEN DAILY & SATURDAY 9:30 + 
BIRDSEYE FROZEN LEMONADE 2°" 21e 8 = $1 | 


a ———— 


a - on WE uT NTI" 


Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
ington Post and Times’ Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


$17.95 


$17 7 ad —™“ \ 

17.95 re cee ; “ MI ts / ste / 

$34.95 reebic 95 | Vessuntee' f UV e” Full 

$14.95 Adjustable all-metal troning Board 23 oe WIRE a a. pee OF Se aN a a 8 
$29.95 SILEX Electric Lawn Trimmer .......... se BARNEY GOOGLE By Fred Lasswell 

$ 3.95 Plastic Garden Hose, 25 ft. | : “4% ’ 
$29.95 UNIVERSAL 10 Cup Percoletor ‘," DON’ lle c 
$ 3.95 Therme insulated Picnic Bag .......... ‘ * ' ' AR, ray te a 
$ 1.89 Aluminum ice Cube Trays ‘ v 


ven 29 ; , ] 
$19.95 Outdoor TY Antenna Kit, 100 f. lead.... 12.95 f ms ; Times A-WASTING 
$ 3.95 Indoor TV Anetnna, rabbit ears ........ 99 | PY 


EE ak 29” | Reg. $229.95 HI-FIDELITY 


2 
EXHAUST | WEBCOR iconv 


FAN Reg. £39.95F High fidelity seund plus 


e“4/ 
forward and reverse fea- Ss a, 
tere, inpet & cutpat 7 " 
on 


jack, 5-watt amplifier. 
HOUSE POP-U 
TOASTER Reg. 21.95 
oatliaes * eons on 95 ms 
kinds of bread; eaay 
te clean. 


Eee ae — 
By Carl“ Anderson 


Thuis iS Howl 
HANDLE “TOWN 
BULLIES 


8 ee 
LL LL Te ed eed ee ee ee ee ee ee eed ee ee ee 
_ _ —— = = a - = —_ -_ _-— a _ ~ - — 


Across Stre t trom Wheaton Sateway 


Of we Rag Sere Geta & Soe 


I THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
~_ he Thursday, June 14, 1956 69 


HAPPINESS FOR ATHLETE'S FOOT © 


By Harold Gray 


—_— _—— 


—Cfwmair...the onty 
Aluminum Awning that opens}, 
and closes at your touch |) 


: 


I'M SORRY, MISTER, 
BUT YOU MAVE 
THE WRONG 


| 


Also Sale Mantel Mirrer 


ne NO. 7-6687 : 

QUALITY “| | ——=—S - 
Centrol the weather from | QUAL GLASS CO. | - ‘I sey ‘can AKE nc, 

the inside of your home! Louvers j 3314 lith St., N.W. | MYST — THAT WHALE — by tad -- pg TLED 
open and close to give you light, air and | STIFFENER IS POWERFUL REI EAD. 
sun when vou want it... shade when you STUFFS’ -RUT MIS YOU'RE WELCOME TO 
need it. Awnair gives you new comfort... GOOSE WAS COOKED ALL THE REST— 
a no extra cost! ; " yy fF 


® Exclusive, Porcenamel {inish will not 


LVL ABNER 


chip, peel er crack 
© 16 House and Garden Decorator Colors 
© Guaranteed construction 


down ¢ 3 years to 7 
“ aie PRA od ay : n\ 


8507 CONN. AVE., CHEVY CHASE, MD. 


if Sk ory meee 


| he’ ' ‘By Wilson M 
Gentlemen: Please send me more information about | l-- Park, the y son cCoy 


| ive features, Bs, 4 AY AB - | NAO YOU RE A DEAD WOW COULD THE) LISTEN, MV BRIGHT FRIEND. 
Awnair and its exclusive featur srows oo mo ws so RINGER FOR THE STATUE OF THE * STATUE COME EXPLAIN- YOU "RE GOING 
t play mm. SUPPOSE WD BE THE 


| 1 YOU SEE HER CALL K W I] : TWAT STATUE CAME TOUFE 
“oa s #] €0.5-5715 |Keep Well) ie’ Cs” | Ie} | aieeme 
eae || By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen XH 
ALLERGY TO SUNLIGHT 


For many years we have’ 
special purchase at Faber Benson known that certain chemicals| 
sensitize the skin to the rays! 
of the sun. Cosmetics contain-| 
ing oil of bergamot, for ex-! 


ample, are most troublesome 
along this line. A rash develops 


7 [photodermatitis) whenever the'| 
evereware ‘chemical is applied to an ex-| 

\posed surface. The latest of-| 

2 s ‘fenders are—of all things—sun- 


tan lotions and protective 
creams. 


Some individuals have a nat- 
ural allergy to Old Sol. They 
develop stinging, itching, ecze- 
ma. hives, or other forms of 

; dermatitis on exposure to sun- 
light. The extremely sensitive 


may be affected in this way 
after staying in the midsummer 
jsun for two minutes. ‘These 
‘people seek the shady side of' 
| the street and never venture | 
out unless protected with a. 
wide brimmed hat or parasol. 

| ‘The victim of photodermati- 
‘tis also is sensitive but some- 
thing must be applied to the 
skin first to bring out the sen- 


itivity. B i d t ing | ’ 
caier tak Wit danas ae Dostraite THEY'LL DO IT EVERY TIME By Jimmie Hatle 
‘... ge ene or ral a — 

a : 
Skin and the individaul then|| By James J. Metcalfe ||| ‘Painecxer squawks ® HS FRAU But WHEN HE'S PROJECTING 
goes out of doors, the exposed|/ ¢,,. Flag of Faith ‘ | TAKES MORE THAN THREE SHAKES S4ID SHOTS FOR HIS FRIENDS 


part of the body becomes dis- NE ««+ 
‘colored and breaks out into) Old Glory flies through- TO SN4P A BEAUTIFUL SCENE 


;eczema or hives. It is mystify-|| out the world... By land 
ing to say the least, especially|| and air and sea... To 
if cause and effect are not un-|/ guard the freedom that is 
derstood. |} ours... From every 

The first suggestion that cer-|| enemy .. . Our soldiers 
tain suntan lotions were cap-|| stand on distant shores 
able of sensitizing the skin|| ... Our planes patrol the 
came from Florida, where sun-|| skies ... And our great 
shine is plentiful and long ex-|| ships explore the waves 
posure is possible. The patient/| ... In search of foreign 
in question decided she wanted || spies ... We pledge alle- 
to tan without b g and ap-|| giance to our flag... 
plied a lotion designed for that|| With hand and heart sin- 
purpose. |} cere... And bind our 

After being out of doors too conscience to preserve 
long she discovered that a rash|| ... The peace we hold so 
was developing over the ex: dear ... From every mast 
posed skin. This reaction was our stars and stripes... 
Heary stainless steel similar to that of a person who|| Proclaim our faith and 
with gleaming copper clad ‘is sensitive to the sun's rays|| pride... And symbolize 


; except that she never had been|/| the victories... Of those 
bottoms. Can't burn through. 1) srected this way before. || who fought and died. . . 


Always bright | Dr. Wiley M. Sams of Miami May God be always with 
Saw several patients who re-|| us, to... Protect our ban- 
‘sponded to exposure in this|| ner bright ... And help 
‘way and decided to rum patch|| us keep our courage in 
tests on the skin to determine .. The struggle that is 
the cause. _ started by expos-|| right. 
ing a small area to ultraviolet Coprr ‘ . 
light. Then skin tanned a little|| Dries: Ine. Ail tights reserved Vie 
but otherwise nothing hap- (NT 
jpened. This meant that the THE MOL AIN BOYS 
WAS @un was not responsible. | + 
Then he placed cértain ' at ans 
6-inch skillet . chemicals on little square 
7-inch skillet ‘ : ap < ae ee _— them 
io! ee ae ‘to the skin. s is the usual 
2-quart saucepan 8-inch skillet ' ’ test for contact dermatitis. The 
8.25 9-inch skillet . : results were negative in that! 
3-quart squcepan sees ° 10-inch skillet ; a rash failed to arise. But! 
| when he first applied a sun 
4-quart saucepan .... 9.50 12-inch skillet . screeniag cream to the skin| 
and then exposed the area to 
ultraviolet, an eruption Sever) 


= . 
~. soe hy eR 
Wit Re cee 


l-quart saucepan .... $ 4.95 


oped. ! 

° wee YC ; | In this respect he duplicated 

1% pt. double boiler $ 7.75 tr ath $ ee > what miiate, tas tone mete to 

2-qt. whistling er sunba 0 Dr. 

1¥a qt. double boiler 9.95 be Sele: cies. Sao {Sams has encountered many | 

: . t 

2 at. double boiler .. 10.95 3-qt. whistling tea kettle 6.50 4. l shetecsnaiiive ar Milne «poor acd be! 

extremely small, aeneierng 

the millions who apply sun 

° ‘otions and creams before go- 
Sen ing tot ach. 

Complete stock of mixing bowl sets, racks, canister sets, combination | TOMORROW: The driver's 


sets, handy-pans, coffee makers. .oss+: 3 5% OFF psychology. 


FEELS DIZZY 
MRS. E. P. writes: I often 


feel like I'm going to fall over! 
Washington's Discount Department Store but get over it. Can you tell 


FABER BENSON [eee a. 


sary to determine the cause in 
1711 14th St., NW. (at B®) AD. 2-4312 your case. Dizziness is asso- 


; wi mes. 4 3 , 4 
Open Daily.9:30 16 6; Thursday, 12:30 10 9; Sat. 9:30 t0 3, Closed Mondey, June, July and ‘August. J) ciated WIth © number of cond) : pect te hh delle cenbtiiede ene be: he fatly.i 


b | ~ 


: 
: 


» THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
7 Thursday, June 14, 1956 


The DISTRICT LINEby Bit Gotd 


HAVE been a baseball 
enthusiast ever since I 
learned to walk, so it hurts 
me to write anything deroga- 


and feel duty 
bound to face 
facts object * 
tively. 

In any 
com y that 
employs nine 
or more able- ‘ 
bodied males, Bill Gold 
there is uswu- 
ally an office baseball team 
these Jays. Sometimes it en- 
gages in an active schedule 
throu t the summer: 
sometimes it makes its only 
appearance at the firm's an- 
nual picnic. 

In either case, the team 
wus.ally has the company’s 
Diessing, and sometimes 
even a subsidy in the form 
of an equipment fund. 

The theory is that an office 
baseball team helps to pro- 
mote better relations with 
employes, and makes better 
workers of them as a result. 

It is a pretty theory, and I 
hope that the captains of in- 
dustry continue to fall for it 


-— ——-® 


| editor of our paper, 


because I like to play ball 
and I don't mi having 
somebody else pay for the 
equipment. 

But I'm afraid that before 
song it will dawn u the 
tycoons that is no 
sport for sedentary workers 
past the age of 30. 

This newspaper has a team, 
for example. It is supposed 
to play every Sunday, and 
last Sunday we actually fieid- 


Lawrence 
Laurent (TV-radio) had his 
right* arm in a sling. Bob 
Jordan (Sunday department) 
hobbled about nursing a spike 
wound. Marty Zad (sports de- 
partment) had a _ chariey- 
horse. By-on Roberts (ii- 
brary), our star slugger, was 
so. iff and sore that we had 
to find a sitting<down job for 
him. Bill Gilbert (city re- 
porter), who slid «cross home 
plate on his posterior, didn't 
care to sit down and did his 
work stariding up inetead. 
Jack Cullen (composing room) 
dislocated a finger. Harold 
Hoover ‘art department) 
didn’t come to work at all. 

ingerho 


tomorrow.” 

J. R. Wiggins, executive 
is a 
scholarly and civilized type. 
Welking to work in the morn- 
ing is his idea of sensible 
exercise for a man with a 
cesk job. But when his hot- 
blooded underlings requested 
that the company subsidize 
our baseball team, Wiggins 


the necessary funds. 
Yesterday, as the cripples 


fy eae 


SPEARMINT 
xT" 


c 


le —_— 


“THE BIGG 


Ww sarhir :f ’ ‘ 


; 


EST G BEST YET 


THE KIDS 
MISS IT! 
ere eeee ee 
SUPER CIRCUS 
ABC —WMAL-TV STAR 
SANDY 
ron 

15, 16, 17 | 

5S, 
* Riga 


rrr 


gathered about the water 
cooler to spend twice as 
much time talking about 
their athletic feats as they 
had spent performing them, 


the boss stopped by to pose 


a question. 
“Would you prefer,” he 
deadpanned, “that we hold 


He never did get an answer 
from the shamefaced athletes, 
and they're still trying to 
figure out whether he was 
serious and about to under- 
take an agonizing reappraisal 
of his previous commitment, 
or whether he was merely 
slipping them an executive- 
type needle. 

ow 
GIVE-AWAYS 

Housebroken kittens; $2 in- 
closed (Oliver 4-1854). Assort- 
ed cats and kittens, all house- 
broken; $2 inclosed (Crescent 
3-1216). Trained, part-Persian 
kittens; $2 inclosed (Juniper 
9-6480, evenings). Part-French 
poodie puppy and/or para- 
keet and cage: $2 inclosed 
(Emerson 3-0990). Nice female 
kitten; $2 inclosed (Emerson 
26444). Gentle collie; $1 in- 
closed (Whitehall 6-7570). 
Cute, healthy kittens; $1 in- 
closed (South 5-9572). House- 


broken black kitten: $1 in- | 


closed (Hobart 2-2767). Fe- 
male miniature schnauzer in 
need of minor medical atten- 


tion; $1 inclosed (Kenmore 8 | 


4520). Mother cat and/or kit- 
tens; $1 inclosed 
3-0154). 
broken kitten (Juniper 7- 
5583). Will deliver expectant 
mouser and/or kittens (Fleet- 
wood 446819). Housebroken 
Kittens and/or mother cat 
(Jefferson 3-6230). Healthy 
kittens (Jefferson 4-5020). 
Kitten (Jefferson 44206). 
Male dog, likes. children 
(Hemlock 43836). (Nete: All 
donations go te Children’s 
Hospital.) 


itn ow. | 
yr. 
Geox etl 


| East-West vulnerable. North 


ideals. 


+e<s> 
“5p 
se>s4 
"a 
so" beer z 


Fess 


Pjebs 


ass 
Opening lead: Four of spades. 
One of the fascinations of 


=| duplication bridge js the oppor- 


, _ 4 , AMA irkeot 


Buy One at Regular Price 
GET 2nd ONE FREE 


= 48's Manischewitz Tea Bags 
= French's Spicy-Hot Mustard Sauce 


Mother's Pure Horser 


box 


Wishbone Italian Style Dressing 
Olive 


Klitten Imported—Pure Oil 
Tiny-X-Pack Brisling Sardines .... 


ta 


MASON’S ROOT BEER . ei 39c 


. Pree, Pies Dep. 


BEEF 7 
SALE 


CHUCK ROAST > 2 
Rib Eye Fillets ~ $1.19 
> HAMBURGER 4» $1.00 
Se . 


R ) Steaks 


T 

it Steoks 
Top Rib 
“ROLLED 
SHOULDER 


Ready To Cook 
CORNED BEEF 


Shovider Stesks — 
AQc B= He 


_ ™ 58¢ 


| Kelkes 


‘eae Roast» 4Te 


ALL POULTRY SOLD AT POSIN'S Sheen FOR THE PAN” 
- 


NO EXTRA CHARGES OF ANY KIND A 


ADDED TO PRICES QUOTED 


YERS <' » 53¢| LEGS & THIGHS » 58¢ 


VEAL | 
SALE “= 


GER SWISS GRUYERE CHEESE , ..2.°;,.. 38¢ 


WIFTWATER BRAND COLUMBIA RIVER 


HINCOK “RED” SALMON ~ 
MAMBO TROPICAL FRUIT PUNCH 3 
SGRANDMA’SGEFILTE FISH) Su 
HOTHER’S BORSCHT OR SCHAV) =" 20c= 
S"ALL” DETERGENT —.:, 8.59 ae 1006) 


CUTLETS » 39¢ 
ROUND BONE CUTLETS . 47¢ 
RIB CHOPS » §9¢ 
BREAST | » 19¢ 
BONELESS ROLLED ROAST 49c 


7% ox. 
thas 


$1 
“= 69¢ 
$1.59 


Ve GAL. 
jar 


SWILKINS COFFEE * ors 


CHICKEN SALAMI «. 69« 
pacar PASTRAMI » » 58c\tn,° % » 68¢ 


HALF SOUR 
PICKLES 


parc 4c | STUFFED “_ 59¢ 


| KISHKA 


SLICED BRISKET CORNED BEEF ib. $1.395 


JOCKTAIL FRANKS |... ._ 0.40 nw somal. 89¢ F 
Smoked WHITE FISH “v2 cavom owes Ib. 69¢ F 


GRADE “A” EXTRA FANCY SWITZERLAND £E 


SWISS CHEESE 


Fresh From Our Own Ovens 
COCKTAIL Bagle or Fi 
CHOC. CHIP COOKIES 


INEW YORK STYLE (SERVES ¢ 


LEMON MERINGUE PIES “ 


nger Rolls 


ut. Q9cE 


2 ¢ 


r Reserve the Right te Limit Quentities. Ne Seles te Dealers. 


50-40 per penal. 89c E 


be. 29¢ 5 
» 59c= 


tunity to scratch for “below- 
the - surface” 


tricks which in 


‘differences to the rubber bridge 
player. 


In digging up this specimen 
‘from the baby book of Helen 
Sobel, I am assuming the role 
of archaeologist. It was culled 
‘from her first tournament over 
two decades ago. 

North elected to open with 
one diamond though most play- 
ers would have chosen to tee 
off with one club. East did not 


=\regard his holding as suitable 
=\for a vulnerable overcall and 
=| Mrs. Sobel responded with two 


(Jefferson | 
Will deliver house | 


imost cases are a matter of in-' 


JUDGE PARKER 


—— 


By Paul Nichols 


DR. WATTS PHONED ’ 

HE'S STILL TRYING TO 

GET SOME PRIVATE 
DUTY NURSES / 


I SURE WISH 
MRS. FOSTER 


7 


i 


3 Ain 
yh 


E 


} 
| 


é 


| a 
By Milt Caniff 


. 


POOR SHANTY!..NOW 
- CUT THE BARRAGE OF “I- 
AND a TOLD-you-S0$ * BEGING ! 


«* “NSS. 


‘him into an awkward position 
but he saw it through with a 
raise to three clubs, a call for 
which his hand did not contain 
the necessary values. South 
|proceeded straightway to game 
;in clubs. 

| West opened the four of 
spades and here if ever, ap 
)peared a cold average board, 
he trick must be lost in each 
of the red suits and 11 tricks, 
ino more, no less, are available. 
‘The impulsive player with an 
jeye to economy of time and mo- 
tion would concede two tricks 
land move on to the next deal. 
(But the resourceful Helen 
ladopted a line of play which 
| might lead to the scoring of 
an overtrick. 

She ducked the opening 
spade lead in the hope that 
\/East’s shift would be to a dia- 
mond. East won with the queen 
‘and seeing no future in the 
spade suit decided to shift, 
‘looking upon the diamond as 
a more inviting lead. So back 
‘earné the jack of diamonds won 
bv South's ace. 
| Trumps were drawn in two 
‘rounds. The king of diamonds 
was cashed. Dummy was en- 
tered with the king of spades 
and on the ace, Soutli’s little 
diamond was shed. A diamond 
was then ruffed and Mrs. So- 
bel’s enterprise was rewarded 
when the suit broke 3-3, some- 
what against the odds. The 
eight of clubs provided entry 
to dummy to dispose of the 
little heart and the result was 
five cyibs with an overtrick for 


an undisputed top score. 
Copyright. 19546. Chicage Tribune 


ACROSS 


37 Consigns 
40 Nothing 


41 Prevaricated 

43 Quite a few 

44 “Th 
Man,” film 

46 Complete 
costume 

48 Negotiates 

49 Cartel 

50 Excursfon 

51 Educate 

54 Disgraceful 

58 God of war 

59 Given times 

61 Man from ~- 
Belgrade 

62 Knowledge 

63 Turn out- 
ward 

64 Roman date 

65 Struck with 
wonder 

66 What 5 
Across 
changes: 

67 Price 


1 Nuptial 

| month 
5 Girl of the 

month 


'10 Marries 
14 Sooa 
'15 Parts 
16 Portent 
17 Symbol of 
marriage 
18 Manifest 
19 Possessive 
20 Stabilizes 
22 Card game 
for two 
24 Type of 17 
Across 
25 Laborer 
26 Scatters, 
rice 
29 Raze 
33 Barter 
34 Math term 
35 Canadian 
national 
park 
36 Grain 


e -—-— 


pl. 


DOWN 


8 Ger. 
9 Well 
3 Zero thought of 
4 Betrothed 10 Feminine 


| $8 Cooks chops 11 Eastern 
| 6 Wandered prince 
| 7¥Fr. islands 12 Depression 


’ 
: 


| 1 Clatters article 


| 2 One 


Solution te Yesterday's Puzzle 


4 


ator joet Jf 


42 Overthrown 
5 Non- 
conformist 


13 Dagger 

21 Dot ‘ 

23 Bill and ——. 

25 Comic strip 
teenager 

26 Fur piece 

27 Part of a 
wedding 
dress 

28 Values 

29 Girl's name 

30 Anc. Gr. 
region 

31 Male 
apparel 

32 Defends 

34 Petty 

38 Hearten Mi 

39 Pluck Gardner 


47 Low 
48 Drinks to 5 
Across 
‘$0 Who goes 
° 


51 Room in a 
casa 

52 Brag 

53 Not 50 
Down 

54 Stanch 

55 Dog’s name 

56 Amerinds 

57 Agony col- 


oe 


hb 732 113 


| 


mm 
Pa Me 


. - 

———- - = 
—S 

—— = 
———— —_ 


G 


..MAYBE SWINGIN’ THIS OL 


CARPET BEATER WILL TEACH 
US T’ BAT BETTER “/ —— 


AH, THAT OL RUG IS REALLY 
GETTIN’ TH’ DUST THUMPED 
OUT OF IT T'DAY./ 


oo es 


a) 


By Haenigsen 


’ 


[YEE-E~Epy» 


~ 
. 


! 


NCE ? 


HELLO --- HELLO, ELSA--- 
TAKING ME TO 
HES THE DA 


MYRTLE 


HERE'S TH UST, MNRTLE, 
ees 
cere R08! 
Drs 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
— Thursday, June 14, 1956 71 


The Washington Merry-Go-Round 
GOP Heads Insist 
Eisenhower Run 


By Drew Pearson 


After about 24 hours of hec-,future life must be carefully 
tic indecision — ee keeps may to avoid excessive 
President Eisenhower's fatigue.” 
the Republican high command| That is the Gnequivocal rec- 
has decided on ord of Ike's ——_ definite 
decision at t time not to 
run again. 


‘Politicians’ Strategy 


However, he reckoned with- 
out the leaders of his party— 
some of the shrewdest leaders 
the party has had in many 
years. 

Chairman Hall, the top mas- 
termind, went to .Gettysburg, 
came = to a that he 
was confidest Ike would run 
serious misg.vings, but officially again. Senator Bred of 
this was the party line. The icalifornia, who called on the 
President himself didn't have 8 president the same day, came 


word to say about it, nor did nu: with just the , 
his wife and son. | hj opposite opin 


ion. 

The official line was adopted; what Hall did at Gettysburg 
Gespite the fact that General |wae to start a holding opera- 
Eisenhower himself has beenition He asked the President 
and his own worry over it. He/the time being, on the ground 
is about the only man who hasithat he needed to keep Con- 


been frank. gress guessing for the sake of 
Here is the record of what) his legislative program. A 


OPEN TONITE ‘TIL 9 


OPEN MONDAY, THURSDAY AND FRIDAY NITES ‘TH 9 
OTHER DAYS OPEN ‘ul 6:00 
OPEN EVERY DAY AT 9? 


_-Hechinger s- 
has everything for 


Father s Fun! 


By Alex Raymond {q 


BUT A PERFECT HIDING 
PACE... LETS SE IT... 


‘ly there were 


Willard 


= 


“TEVE poem 


he has said, both in public and 
in private: 

®At a stag dinner in the 
winter of 1954 he told Chair- 
man Len Hall, Attorney Gen- 
eral Herbert Brownell, and oth- 
er close advisers that the Re- 
publican Party should not de- 
pend on one man, that they 
should start to build up new 
men to take his place. And he 
named some who should be 

oomed., 

Despite this, both Chairman 
Hali and Vice President Nixon 


By Saunders -and Overgard 


ALL RIGHT. YOU TYPEWRITER socKxEYS/ 

GATHER ‘ROUND AND LEARN HOw aITTY KARMELY 

OUTWITTED A WHOLE REGIMENT OF RUTHLESS 
RUFFANS SINGLE-HANDED / 


left the dinner to make em- 
phatic statements that Ike was 
sure to run. 

® In May, 1955, Mr. Eisenhow- 
er told Sen. George Bender of 
\Ohio that if he ran again he 
| would he the only 
| to reach the age of 70 in the 
|White House. And he spoke— 


all too phophetically—a bout) 


the erosion on the health of! 


any President. To make sure 


his views were known publicly | 


: 


he asked Jim Hagerty to see 
to it that this view was ex- 
pressed to the press. 


in Denver, their faces 
long as the President told them, 
in brief, that they could not 
pin their future on one man, 
that they must begin develop-| 
ing other candidates. This was 


President | 
when he warned 


*In September, 1955, as Re-: 
publican gtate leaders gathered SB meng 


lame-duck President, Hall ar- 
gued, has.no influence with 
Congress. 

Ike bought Hall's holding- 
operation strategy. It was the 
smartest thing Hall has ever 
done. For the passage of time 
gave the leaders, the White 
House staff, everyone around 
the President time to pressure 
him, to argue that he was the 
indispensable man. Simultane- 
ously he got back his old con- 
fidence. 


Ike Was Right 


The President, however, was 


erosion on the health of any 
man who occupies the Presi- 
dency, as his latest iliness 
demonstrates, He was right also 
that “It is 
a very critical thing to change 
governments in this country at 
a time that is unexpected.” The 
drop in the stock market, the 
meeting of Pan American Presi- 


\dents deft. high and dry in Pan- 


ama, the abortive visit of Chan- 
sellor Adenauer, the problem 
Premier 
how the 


sreWi complicated machinery of 


American Government is upset 
when an American President is 
benched. 

So th: big question is: Will 
Ike now follow his own advice? 


’ 
| 
' 
: 


‘right when he talked about the * 


; 


| 
| 


plastic tees. A RARE BUY! 
Hechinger’s Price 


$ 39°" 


Pay Only $1 Down, $1 Weekly” 


36-95 


Lightweight, off - metal 

construction, easy single 

action folding, we 
ree 


matic 10° f rid 
wheels, streamlined vinyl 
hand grips. 


GOLF CAR 


Special Purchase 
iiaeié conter GONE Balls 
All heave been partisily rewound and 


covered with cut-preot covers. Original- 
ly sold up te $1.50 each. 


just three weeks prior to his 


heart attack. | Will he carry out his own state- 


ment of March 7, which read: 
BE ag Bog aoe en “I have said, unless I felt 
hower told newamen ‘at Key | ebeclutely up to the perform-| 
West. Fla. that it would be|2™ce of the duties of the Presi-| 
qrena for tien to ren acelin un ident, the second that I didn't, | 
less 4 had a good sane otltne tok no pimare be me - 
serving out a second term, be-\-...70” OF 4+ wouldn ovale 
cause “it is a very critical thing = ‘hiking about my gen- 
to change governments in this) ...) jet's say organic, fitness 


country at a time when it's) o.- ine job, as I sea it, and that 


Badminton Set 
© Low De. Mafhevey Weed Rachate $6*5 


* Twe Feather 

*® One 14" Square Mesh Net 

® Twe 2-Pc. Weed Met Poles and Stakes 
® One Set Badminton Rules 

unex 


WINNIE WINKLE 


GOLLY, MOMMY / WH SO AMI. DEAR... AND IM 


pected.” 
*At his first White House 
ress conference after 
eart attack he warned: 


the 


HMM THE TRAINS : 
"SLOWING DOWN...wWELL, Ee 


would be idle to pretend that 


stored to the excellent state in 
which the doctors believed it 


“Tt 


means carrying a burden of 
hard work right on through the 


year and through the months. 


“Now any time that I believe 


my health can be wholly re.| nat has failed to the point of 


inability to perform the job 
properly, then ghat goes before 


"WALL TENT 
eS = $77.99 


tert 0 « mete. 


; \the American people instantly.” 
I GUESS WE AINT to be in mid-September .,. My ; copyright, 1956. pen’ Gradionte ~ +e 
GOING ‘TO THE SEA=- 


>.” . ie 
SHORE , MAW 7 A v. . : -. 


- - - and Hechinger’s saves you 


$$$$ if he's a 
isherman! 


Fishing Rod Grab Bag 


TAKE YOUR PICK OF THESE VALUES UP TO $18.00 
$18.00 “Marblehead” 2-Pe, Glass Spinning Red 
$18.50 “Marblehead Deiphin Glass Boat Red 
$12.50 “Rangeley” 2-Pe. Glass Spinning Red 
$14.60 “Hutchinson” Silverside Glass Boat Red 
YOUR 
CHOICE 
EACH 


IM SO EXCITED 


SURE YOULL BE 
THAT WERE ALL 


PLEASANTLY SURPRISED 
WHEN YOU FIND OUT 
WHERE WERE GOING / 


~ RUSTY RILEY 
YF aeeONTA 4] 


$12.50 “Kenmore” 2-Pe. Glass Fly Rod 

$18.00 “Marblehead” Montauk Glass Boat Red 
$8.00 “Montague” Glass Boat Rod 

$8.00 “Montague” 2-Pc. Glass Boat Red 


By Buford Tune | 


Buren 
Tar a 


3s 
AS 
| ia ) 3 
: [Benaly 


PLAY @pa 


— 


ALL TYPES 


$3.25 List 
Bait Casting 


With Level Wind 


$9.49 


OCEAN CITY 


$9.00 “Montague”.2-Pc. Glass Boat Rod 
$12.50 “Marblehead” 2-Pc, Glass Spinning Red 
TAKE YOUR PICK OF THESE VALUES UP TO $22.50 
$22.50 “Conolen” &-ft. Surf Spinning Rod 
$22.50 “Marblehead Surfster” 9'/2-ft. Surf 
Casting Rod 
$22.50 “Cenolen Golden Master” 7-ft. Spinning : 8B 6 
Rod 
$22.50 “Cenelon” Green River” 1-ft. Spinning ’ 
Rod 
$22.50 “Cenolen Green River” 6'/2-ft. Spinning : 
* Red YOUR 
3 @ $21.00 “Marblehead Belgrade De Luxe” CHOICE 
By George Wunder | Spinning Red . EACH 
Tee BURNET | ake QUTE Cumous ROU 1 ak | * 4 * aaa “Gonolon Green Harber” &-ft. Fly Red 
> 4A. © $22.50 “Marblehead” Fibergias Rod 
se © $21.00 “Marblehead Fibergias Boat Red 
$4.50 List—Fly Reel gay List—Salt Water | $8.95 List—Salt Water 
Precision w~ Star Drag Ster Drag 
$9.25 $5.77 $688 
OCEAN CITY OCEAN CITY 
FOR DELIVERY © PHONE Lincoln 7-9400 
NORTHEAST 
At can a ie 


“ 


$15 List 
‘| Spinner 


ke 


| -™ FALLS CRUROH, VA. 
: 


NORTHWEST ANACOSTIA 


6975 Georgia Ave. ' Nile ' Ave. 
At Military Rd. Ai Good =. ha 
' and Missouri Ave. 


ALEXANDRIA. VA. 
3131 Deke St. 
Near Seminary R4. 


wary 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
72 Thursday, June 14, 1956 


for its sellout features! Velug! 
Fashion! Quality! Price! 


7 
ee 
i 


b 


y 


from top names famous for smart 


> skirt-design, all new summer styles .. 


SEMI-ANNUAL SALE! LIMITED TIME ONLY! ¥ 
SURPRISE BRAS FOR FULLER FIGURES... 5.99-7.99 COTTON WHIRL SKIRTS 


3.95 THREE-@UARTER $5 LONG-LINE COTTON These famous makers out-did themselves to bring you 
LENGTH COTTON BRA % LENGTH BRA skirts that are Really Full! Yard after billowing yard of 
lustrous cotton in every beauty. Splashy tropical prints, 

. eee Bs muted sophisticated designs, tiny florals, solids, too. 

Choose in twe’s and save twice. Better Sportswear, Third 


The bra that minimizes fuller fig- 


ures; white cotton, elastic waist 
cinch. 32-38 A, 34-42 B, 34-44 C. 


4.50 "D” Cup Style, now. . ..3.75 


Famous Surprise design to give 
youthful curves to fuller figures, 
White cotton broadcloth in 32-42 
B and 34-44 C cup. 


Corsets and Bras, Third Floor Washington; Second FI., Silver Spring & PARKington 


EXCLUSIVE SALE! 
17.98-22.98 SILKS! 


CHIFFONS! COTTONS! 


df) 


From renowned fashion 
makers ... summer glam- 
our dresses that make that 
$15 June Sellout price 
nigh incredible! Pure silk 
shantungs, comp letely 
lined . . . gossamer rayon 
chiffons with floating 
panels. Exquisite printed 
lawns, polished cottons, 
no-iron nylon. sheers. 
Sizes 10-20. Better 
Dresses, Third Floor, 
Washington. Second 
Floor, Silver Spring and 
PARKington. 


Floor, Washington, Second Floor, 
PARKington. 


STORE YOUR 
FURS NOW! 


Call N dy 85100 and a 
bonded messenger will 
pick them up... or 
bring them to Fur Stor 
ese, Third Floor, 
Washington; Second 
Floor, Silver Spring 
& PARKington. 


Silver Spring and 


22.98-$25 SHEERS 
FLATTER WOMEN’S 


HALF-SIZE FIGURES 


17 


From a fashion designer whose fare 
rests on his ability to combine the lat- 
est in high style with half size figure 
flattery. Here, at welcome June Sell- 
out prices, his most successful efforts. 
Filmy nylon prints, glamorous rayon 
chiffons, silk and cottons. Dark back- 
grounds; 1412-242. Women’s Better 
Dresses, Third Floor, Washington; Sec- 
ond Floor, Silver Spring & PARKington. 


. LAT Coo)... 


?, 


— 


Thursday Store Hours: Washington Noon vo 9 P-M.; Ren as ero geenceedditics (ee